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The 1986 Wolf 




Faculty 

16 

Classes 

52 

Student Life 

78 

Greeks 

118 

Organizations 

138 

Intramurals 

170 

Ads 

184 




MPC Enterprises Co. Inc. 



MPC Enterprises Co. Inc. 



TOP LEFT: Taking a closer look at Ms. 
Liberty. TOP RIGHT: Fireworks high- 
light the statue, celebrating its rebirth. 
RIGHT: Ms. Liberty under a veil of scaf- 
folding during her refurbishing. 




C. LaBas 



Lady Liberty's 100th Birthday 




LEFT: The sunlight streams down over 
New York Harbor. BOTTOM LEFT: 
Lady Liberty reigns supreme over the 
harbor. 



Murray 




The Statue of Liberty towers 
305 feet above New York Harbor. 
No small feat for the grand old 
lady of America, particularly 
after 99 years and 364 days. But 
one day later she had a birthday 
and a facelift. One hundred years 
old and still around to have her 
chin tucked in, not to mention 
about every other part of her 
weather-beaten anatomy. 



And her family didn't let her 
down. They were there to help 
with the $230 million worth of ex- 
penses, to let her know that they 
still remembered what she meant 
to all of them, those 100 million 
who could trace their roots to an- 
cestors whose first glimpse of 
America was its first lady. The old 
lady is looking pretty good these 
days. 



MPC Enterprises Co. Inc. 



150, And Still Rolling 



Advertising it as the "longest 
block party in the world" and a 
day for "parties, parades and 
fabulous events," New Orleans 
celebrated the 150th birthday of 
its streetcar September 28, giving 
people an opportunity for freaky 
holiday fun which included free 
streetcar rides, music at different 
venues near the St. Charles Ave- 
nue line and an unprecedented 
streetcar parade. 

In 1834, when the St. Charles 
line was started with horse-drawn 
double-deck cars, cities like San 
Francisco were still backwoods 
trading posts. 

By late September of 1835, 
steam cars were already being ad- 
ded to the line, which ran from 
the corner of Canal St. and St. 
Charles Ave. to Jackson Ave., 
with a fare of 25 cents per person 
charged to riders. 

From 1840 to 1893, steam power 
alternated with horse and mule 
muscle as the source of locomo- 
tion for the city's streetcars. The 
number of lines steadily increased 
as service became more and more 
comprehensive. A Canal St. line 
was added in 1863 to serve the 
downtown workers. In fact, by 
1873, the number of annual riders 
had burgeoned to 23 million, al- 
lowing a decrease in the fare to 
five cents per rider. 

In 1884, the first electric cars 
were brought to New Orleans as 



exhibitions in the Cotton Centen- 
nial Exposition held in what is 
now Audubon Park. However, it 
was not until February 1, 1893, 
that the first permanent line was 
installed along the same St. 
Charles route we ride today. 

After 1893, lines all over the 
city were successively electrified; 
by 1900, four companies operated 
28 lines along 173 miles of track. 
The cars used at this time were 
made by the St. Louis Car Com- 
pany and cost $2,949.20 each. 

In 1922, people rode the same 
streetcars we ride today, the Per- 
ley Thomas 900 series streetcars. 
Introduced between 1922 and 
1924, the Perley Thomas cars are 
renowned throughout the world. 

Car No. 953, which still dutiful- 
ly runs today, is portrayed on the 
U.S. Post Office's 1983 commemo- 
rative block of stamps, an honor 
that four American streetcars 
share. And of course, it is the Per- 
ley Thomas streetcar which Ten- 
nessee Williams refers to in his 
dramatic milestone, "A Streetcar 
Named Desire." 

On May 30, 1964, all streetcars 
except those on the St. Charles 
line, ceased operation, superseded 
by buses. There are still streets 
around the city which have paral- 
lel rails imbedded in their tar, re- 
minders of what had once been. 
-Marc Guidry 



S. Calami 






OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: Next stop, Loy- 
ola University. BOTTOM: Car No. 934 
decked out in its birthday finery. THIS 
PAGE - LEET: Beth Greene, Heather 
Murray, Debbie Wald, Nick Vasil and Bri- 
an Harvey anxiously await the arrival of a 
streetcar. BELOW: All aboard! Take a ride 
into history. 



M. Shea 




■ *, 




M. Shea 



And They All Asked For You! 



Audubon Park and Zoological 
Garden has reached its centen- 
nial. To celebrate its 100th birth- 
day, the Zoo planned many events 
including an Oak Tree Lighting, 
Birthday Bash, and Zoobilation, 
besides concerts, fun runs, and 
guest appearances. 

Century-old oak trees, which 
fill Audubon Park, were beauti- 
fully decorated with floodlights to 
celebrate the centennial. Daily 
tree-lighting at twilight symbol- 
ized the Park and Zoo birthday. 

The Birthday Bash featured 
two days of clowns, live music, 
and a giant birthday cake. To get 
a behind-the-scenes view of zoo 
operation, an event call i zoobila- 
tion was held. 

Irma Thomas, a local Jazz ce- 
lebrity, the Mamas & Papas, Fran- 
kie Avalon, the Temptations, and 
the Four Tops were a few of the 
concert performers staged by Au- 
dubon Park and Zoological Gar- 
den to celebrate the centennial. 



A guest appearance by Fifi the 
koala bear and year-round favor- 
ites such as Suri the white tiger 
and Libby the black bear complet- 
ed the list of stars appearing at 
the Zoo. Many other events were 
held to celebrate the 100th birth- 
day, including fun runs to raise 
money for the upkeep of the Park 
and Zoo. 

Audubon Park and Zoological 
Garden is a wonderful place to 
visit any time. It is a masterpiece 
of exhibit design and houses 1,500 
animals. The Zoo features the 
Louisiana Swamp Exhibit, a true- 
to-life miniature complete with 
alligators. The Wisner Children's 
Village, which houses a petting 
zoo, and many other specialty ex- 
hibits can be found throughout 
the Park and Zoo. 

Unique events, such as camel or 
elephant rides and various pro- 
gramming make Audubon Park 
and Zoological Garden an enjoy- 
able and educational experience. 




C. T. Vincen 





C. T. Vincent 











. *;ik 



SSSte 











C- T. Vincent 
OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: The main entrance 
to the zoo. BOTTOM: Statue of John James 
Audubon, renowned nature painter. THIS 
PAGE - TOP LEFT: Fifi the Koala and her 
trainer smile for a picture. TOP RIGHT: The 
Audubon Park jogging path on a quiet day. 
LEFT: Sanya ponders the meaning of life. 









y^. 



The French Quarter: A 
Potpourri Of Traditions 



RIGHT: New students Brian Harvey, 
Debbie Wald, Nick Vasil and Heather 
Murray explore the sights on Bourbon 
St. FAR RIGHT: Historic St. Louis Ca- 
thedral and Jackson Square. BOTTOM 
LEFT: A buggy ride is a relaxing way 
to take in the Quarter. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Enjoying the beigiiets and cafe 
au lait of the Cafe Du Monde. 



> 

U 











It is French and Spanish, old 
and new, dirty and fascinating, 
loud and raunchy, Cajun and Cre- 
ole, tourists and residents. It is the 
French Quarter and it is the heart 
of the city. 

It is po-boys and beignets, red 
beans and rice, and pecan pra- 
lines. It is gay and straight, bawdy 
and historical. 

It is the birthplace of jazz and 
Hurricanes. It is the home of the 
French Market, the Cabildo, the 
St. Louis Cathedral, Pirates Alley 



and Galatoire's. 

It is where artists display their 
creations, and where lovers 
watch the river cut its crescent 
into the landscape. It is music 
floating in the air on a steamy 
summer afternoon, hawkers 
pitching, tourists staring. 

It is Mardi Gras and floats, pa- 
rades and costumes, craziness and 
love, happiness and sadness. 

It is the French Quarter and, 
thank God, it is ours. 



C. T. Vincent 




:aFE DU kiONDH 




LEFT: The steamboat Natchez ready 10 
embark down the Mississippi. BELOW: 
"Throw me something, mister!" 



Educating 
The Total 
Person 




5QP 1 



M. Shea 




C. Forti 

Ai Loyola, the college experience is 
more than just attending classes, 
more than learning the facts and fig- 
ures within a chosen major. Through 
the Jesuits and lay people. Loyola 
strives to educate the total person in 
intellectual, physical, emotional, so- 
cial, vocational and spiritual ways, in 
achieving this goal, three main ap- 
proaches are taken: the common cur- 
riculum, campus programming and 
programs to increase community 
awareness. 

The common curriculum is the core 
that unites all Loyola graduates. Here 
is the foundation to the Jesuit liberal 
arts tradition and here can be found 
39 hours which all students must 
complete. Courses in religion, philos- 
ophy, history, mathematics, English, 
science, humanities arts and beha- 
vioral/social sciences add up to a 
well-rounded, full and thought-filled 
education. 

Besides classes, campus program- 
ming unites the Loyola student with 



local and national events. It includes a 
wide range of on campus guest speak- 
ers, concerts, plays and exhibits. Off 
campus cultural events offer the stu- 
dent a chance to visit museums and 
art galleries, and participate in school 
sponsored tours and trips. Being ex- 
posed to various issues and cultural 
experiences educates the total person 
as much as "book learning." 

Community awareness allows the 
Loyola student to participate in ex- 
periences beyond the university set- 
ting. Fund-raisers, food collections, 
blood drives and other available vol- 
unteer services enable students to 
have a direct and a positive impact on 
the community. Developing a caring 
attitude towards the people in one's 
community is an important aspect in 
educating the total person. 

Educating the total person culmi- 
nates in an attitude, a way of life, that 
sets the Loyola graduate apart from 
others. It is a concern for people and 
for the world, and it involves action. 




M. Shea 



TOP: Fr. Don Dickerson gives his homily 
during Mass in Ignatius Chapel. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Ofelia Weston paints faces at Chil- 
dren's Day. BOTTOM RIGHT: Helene Ha- 
ley and Tim Babin socialize at a Greek 
function. 




TOP LEFT: Dr. Pedro Amaral instructs 
his philosophy class. CENTER R.A.'s 
Shen Salvagio and Barbara Bray catch up 
on the news while desk-sitting in Buddig 
Hall. BOTTOM: Students participating in 
the Greek Retreat pose for a photo. 




M. Shea 



M. Shea 




R. Bulhngton 



11 



From 

Raining Out, 

To Stepping 

Out 

Fall Fest '85 promised to be a 
fun-filled day of food, music and 
fond memories. On this Friday 
afternoon in October, the booths 
were set up, the crawfish boiled, 
the oysters shucked, the refresh- 
ments readied and the musicians' 
stage set. 

Unfortunately, Fall Fest was 
washed away when the weather 
refused to cooperate. 

The weather did cooperate a 
month later, however, for the 2nd 
annual Homecoming Week cele- 
bration. Activities included guest 
speaker, former Lt. Gov. Jimmy 
Fitzmorris, a showing of "The Big 
Chill", a car decorating and tail- 
gate party and a car parade. A 
dance featuring the crowning of 
the king and queen climaxed 
Homecoming '85. 




M. Shea 

TOP: Oliver Bonke wins wrestling match 
with an oyster - aw shucks! BOTTOM 
LEFT: Tom Pellegrini makes a big splash 
at Fall Fest. BOTTOM RIGHT: Andrea Pe- 
las ponders the fate of a Louisiana delicacy 
- a raw oyster. 




M. Shea 



12 






M. Shea 





M. Shea 



M- Ribando 




M. Shea 

TOP LEFT: The D.C. decked out for 
Homecoming. TOP RIGHT: Homecoming 
King Steve Valdes and Queen Maura Ve- 
zina. MIDDLE LEFT: Steve Roppolo. 
Tommie Mortillaro. John Deveney and Da- 
vid Ingles present the Beggars' version of 
the Go Go's song "Our Lips Are Sealed" in 
the lip-synch competition. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Loyola Union President Rachelle 
DesVaux and Public Relations Chairper- 
son Laura Ford have the Homecoming 
decorations well in hand. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Delta Gamma members enjoy a 
relaxing moment during the activities at 
the levee. 



M. Shea 



13 



Building Tomorrow's 




M. Shea 



ABOVE: The new law school 
building under construction. TOP 
RIGHT: The completed second 
phase of the Music/Communica- 
tions complex. RIGHT: An art- 
ist's rendering of the new Rec 
Center parking facility. 




The past, present, and future of 
Loyola University are guided by 
goals. We are Jesuit and we are 
Catholic. We are special. The ac- 
quisition of the former Dominican 
College Campus, now known as 
the Loyola Broadway Campus, in 
addition to the Communications/ 
Music Complex and the Parking 
Garage and Recreation Center are 
new elements of Loyola Universi- 
ty. They will aid Loyola in doing 
what it does well: educating the 
total person. 

In December of 1984, Loyola 
purchased the majority of the for- 
mer Dominican campus. It in- 
creased Loyola's acreage from 19 



to 23.2 acres. After extensive ren- 
ovation, the Law School and Law 
Library moved to this location in 
January of 1986. In April, the Gil- 
lis W. Long Poverty Law Center 
was formally dedicated by Wil- 
liam Webster, FBI director. 

The Communications/Music 
Complex, including the Louis J. 
Roussel Performance Hall, was 
dedicated in March of 1985. This 
$14 million four-story structure 
includes classrooms, administra- 
tive and faculty offices, and spe- 
cialized facilities for communica- 
tions an music students. 

Still under construction is the 
Parking Garage and Recreation 



Center. This building will allevi- 
ate commuter parking problems 
while at the same time provide 
larger and more functional sports 
facilities. The six-story, $10.5 mil- 
lion edifice will contain a swim- 
ming pool, sauna, running track, 
racquet ball courts, and meeting 
rooms. It will also have room for 
725 cars. 

All three of these new editions 
to Loyola's campus will allow the 
Jesuits to better educate the total 
person. Expanding to give the 
present Loyola students a better 
education through improved fa- 
cilities will ensure future 



14 



rraditions Today 




M. Shea 



M. Shea 



15 




Faculty 




Rev. James C. Carter, S.J. 

President, Loyola University 



Office Of The President I 




Jane B. Buie, Administrative Assistant, Dr. Norman Roussell, Ex- 
ecutive Assistant, Teri F. Oneto, Executive Secretary. 



18 



Academic Affairs 













T*4 • 'I 








41 v" 






Dr. Robert A. Preston 

Vice President Of Academic Affairs 



LEFT: Dr. Richard Green 
Asst. Academic Vice President. 



RIGHT: Dr. Willie M. Zanders 
Asst. to V.P. for Legal Affairs. 



Michele R. Ray, Exec. Secretary, K. Joel 
Bourgeois, Asst. to the Vice President, Elizabeth 
Samuels, Asst. to the Vice President. 



19 



Business And Finance 




John L. Eckholdt, Vice President For Business And Finance 




.J" v yii 



» \ 



Connie T. Bertel, Secretary. 



20 



Student Affairs 




Vincent P. Knipfing 

Vice President For Student Affairs 



Dr. Joseph K. Kavanough 

Assistant Vice President For Student Affairs 




iry Johnson, Word Processing Specialist, Mickie Hawkshead, Administrative 
sistant. 



21 



College Of Arts & Sciences 




William Eidson, Dean Of Arts And Sciences 




Claire J. Paolini 
Associate Dean 



Mary Lee, Charlene Floyd, Monique Saccente, Mary Guidry, Mary Ellen Arceneaux. 



22 




Prof. Jagdish Upadhyay 

Chairman 




v 



Biology 



Dr. Elizabeth Beard 

Professor 





Kenneth Gobalet 

Assistant Professor 




rt&* 0%ty • 





- i 



Dr. Donald Hauber 

Assistant Professor 



Dr. Kamal Khalaf 

Professor 



Fr. Roland Lesseps, S.J. 

Professor 



David White 

Assistant Professor 



Chemistry 




Anthony DiMaggio 
Chairman 





tft ■' ■ ■* 


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■f<--i-^,MUJt^J' 


m 


Iwm 




David Erwin 

Assistant Professor 




Robert Petterson 

Professor 



Jasjit Walia 

Professor 



Richard Wendt 

Professor 



23 



Communications 





Dr. Larry Lorenz 

Chairman 



Tom Bell 

Associate Professor 



Dr. Mary Blue 

Assistant Professor 




Dr. Lloyd 
Chiasson. Jr. 

Assistant Professor 



Michael 
Cremedas 

Assistant Professor 



Sylvia Foil 

Instructor 





Dr. Michael 
Frierson 

Instructor 




Dr. William 


Peter Kalischer 


David Myers 


Leslie Parr 


Barbara Stetter 


Mary Sue Oehlke 


Sel Warren 


Hammel 


Assoc. Prof. Emeritus 


Assistant Professor 


Instructor 


Administrative 


Secretary 


Engineer 


ssociate Professor 








Assistant 







Dental Hygiene 



STANDING: Diane Cresson 

Adjunct Instructor 

Barbara Guidery 

Clinical Assistant 

Joyce Kaye 

Adjunct Instructor 

Sharon Giambrone 

Clinic Supervisor 

Ellena Carubba 

Assistant Professor 

Renee Gusman 

Assistant Professor 

Avia Morgan 

Secretary 

SITTING: Philip Burds 

Clinic Maintenance 

Dr. Jack Pollock 

Professor 

Mary Claire Ohlmeyer 

Clinic Receptionist 

Dr. Edward Levy, Jr. 

Chairman 



a^fl 




24 



Drama And Speech 




SEATED: Don Brady, Associate Professor. STANDING: Dr. Larry Warner, Adjunct Assistant Profes- 
sor, Rev. Ernest C. Ferlita, S.J., Chairman, Herbert Sayas, Associate Professor, Robert Fleshman. 
Assistant Professor, Dr. Rosary O'Neill. Associate Professor. 



Education 




SEATED: Mel A. Davis-Nail, Secretary. STANDING: Dr. William Kline. Professor. Dr. Glenn Hymel, 
Associate Professor. Mrs. Mary Fitzgerald, Associate Professor, Mrs. Lorynne Cahn, Associate Profes- 
sor, Dr. Jane Chauvin, Associate Professor, Dr. Justin Levitov, Chairman, Dr. Paul Murray. Assistant 
Professor. ' 



25 



English 



T 




Dr. Ronald Faust, Assistant. Professor; Dr. Marcus Smith, Associate Professor; Dr. Bruce Henricksen, Associate Professor; 1 
David Estes, Assistant Professor; Dr. Richard Johnson, Associate Professor; Dr. Julian Wasserman, Professor; Dr. Andr 
MacDonald, Associate Professor; John Biguenet, Associate Professor; Dr. Ted Cotton, Associate Professor; Bobbie Port 
Administrative Assistant. Dr. Harry Bohen, Instructor; Dr. Bobby Cummings, Associate Professor. NOT PICTURED: Dr. Peg 
McCormack. Chairperson; Dr. Marilyn Middendorf, Dr. Anthony Lala, Dr. John Mosier. 



History 






Bernard Cook 

Chairman 



Allen Brungardt 
Associate Professor 



Peter Cangelosi 

Associate Professor 



David Moore 

Associate Professor 



Fr. Leo Nicoll, S.J. 

Associate Professor 




***&* 




-* f 




\ 




Fr. James Pillar, O.M.I. 

Professor 



Cora Presley 

Associate Professor 



Sr. Grace Swift, O.S.U. 
Professor 



Dale Williams 

Associate Professor 



Fr. Ben Wren, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



26 



Mathematical Sciences 




SEATED: Forrestt Severtson, Adjunct Instructor; Jeff Connor, Assistant Professor; Marguerite Saacks. Instructor; Antonio 
Lopez, Jr., Chairman. STANDING: Dr. Robert McLean, Professor; Stephen Scariano, Assistant Professor; Brian O'Callaghan. 
Instructor; Brian Henling, Instructor; Dr. Ralph Tucci, Assistant Professor; Jan Melancon, Assistant Professor; Sherne 
Sweat, Instructor; Teresa Santa Coloma, Assistant Professor; Michele Lopez, Instructor. 



Medical Technology 





Judith Ann Lamond, Assistant Professor; Marie Villere. Chairperson. Barbara Cretim, Assistant Professor: 
Marguerite Baribault, Lab Aide; Margaret Carpenter; Secretary. 



27 



Military Science 




FRONT ROW: Mildred Rubik, Cpt. Joy A. Johnson. Mrs. Beth Thibodeaux. MIDDLE ROW: Maj. Larry L. Bock. Maj. 
Jerry W. Fisher. Ssg. Don Hunter, Sfc. Mitchel Bivens. BACK ROW: Sgm. Clarence B. White, Ltc. Louis Buffardi, 
Ssg. Ralph Kroll, Aubrey Curtis. 



Modern Foreign Languages/Greek & Latin Studies 





Robert Dewell 
Chairman 



Ingrid Hasselback 

Assistant Professor 



Cassandra Mabe 

Assistant Professor 




R. Nicholas Sabatini 

Associate Professor 



Leo Sovinsky 

Assistant Professor 



Rev. Emmett Bienvenue, SJ 

P.T. Professor Emeritus 



28 



Philosophy 




■ 



Rev. Alvin Holloway, S.J. Dr. Pedro Amaral 

Chairman Assistant Professor 




Dr. Patrick Bourgeois 

Professor 



Walter Brogran 

Associate Professor 



Dr. Gary Herbert 

Associate Professor 








lev. Patrick Madigan, S.J. 

P. T. Associate Professor 



Sandra Rosenthal 

Professor 



Rev. Stephen Rowntree, S.J. 

P. T. Associate Professor 



Frank Schalow 

Associate Professor 



James Watson 

Associate Professor 



Physics 




Dr. Creston King, Jr. 

Chairman 



Dr. Carl Brans 

Professor 




Mr. Henry Garon 

Associate Professor 



Dr. David Keiffer 

Associate Professor 



Rev. A. Ransom Marlow, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



29 



Political Science 





Stan Makieksky 

Chairman 



Phillip Dynia 

Professor 




Maria Falco 

Professor 



Conrad Raabe 

Associate Professor 



Ed Renwick 

Associate Professor 



Psychology 





:<*^^$* 



Jake Jaccobs 

Chairman 



Gerald Clack 

Associate Professor 



Paddy Ann Doll 

Associate Professor 




:'" 





i Dreyfus 

A Professor 



Janet Matthews 

Associate Professor 



Evan Zucker 

Associate Professor 



30 



Religious Studies 




Rev. Vernon Gregson, S.J. Rev. Vincent Dilalla, S.J. 

Chairman P. T. Assistant Professor 



Rev. Stephen Duffy, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



Rev. Gerald Fagin, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



James Gaffney 

Professor 




Robert Gnuse 

Associate Professor 



Robert Goizueta 

Assistant Professor 



Sr. Fara Impastato 

Associate Professor 



Earl Richard 

Associate Professor 



Daniel Sheridan 

Associate Professor 



Sociology & Social Work 





Lydia Voigt 
Chairperson 



Rev. Edward Arroyo, S.J. 
P. T. Assistant Professor 



Rev. Joseph Fichter, S.J. 

P. T. Professor Emeritus 





s 



Dennis Kalob 

Instructor 



Jerrol Seaman 

Associate Professor 



Sally Seaman 

Associate Professor 



31 



Visual Arts 




Mark Grote 
Chairman 



Buddy D'Aquilla 

Assistant Professor 



..--< 





Bro. Gebhard Frolich, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



W. Steve Rucker 

Assistant Professor 



12 



College Of Business Administration 




Dean John E. Cave, Jr. 




Associate Dean Michael Saliba, II 



33 



College Of Business Administration 




Dr. Claire Anderson 

Associate Professor 



Karen Arnold 

Associate Professor 



Jesse Barfield 

Professor 



William Barnett 

Associate Professor 





Allen Boudreaux 

Professor 



Elizabeth Coote 

Associate Professor 



Herbert Hicks 

Professor 



Alan Kirkpatrick 

Associate Professor 







Shu-Jan Liang 

Associate Professor 



Ernest Nordtredt 

Professor 



Cecily Raiborn 

Associate Professor 



Everette White, III 

Associate Professor 



34 



College Of Music 




•. ■■' 




David Swanzy 

Dean 



Edward Kvet 

Assistant Dean 






Anthony Decuir 

Associate Professor 



Joseph Hebert 

Associate Professor 



Sanford Hinderlie 

Assistant Professor 



Hubert McCracken 

Associate Professor 





Paul McGinley 

Assistant Professor 



Harry McMurray 

Assistant Professor 



Mary Sue Morrow 

Assistant Professor 



John Murphy 

Associate Professor 




Sylvia Pengilly 

Associate Professor 



Francine Peterson 

Director/Opera Workshop 



Mary Tortorich 

PT Lecturer 



Larry Wyatt 

Professor 



35 



School Of Law 




John McAulay 
Dean Emeritus 



Thomas Sponsler 

Dean 



James Klebba 

Associate Dean 



Katherine Schwab 

Associate Dean 




Dian Arruebarrena 

Assistant Professor 



George Bilbe 

Professor 



Stella Chiang 

Law Librarian 



William Crowe, Sr. 

Professor 




Henry Gabriel 

Assistant Professor 



Andrew Haines 

Visting Professor 



Joseph Lawson 

Professor 



Kathryn Lorio 

Professor 




Rev. Lawrence Moore, S.J. 

Associate Professor 



William Neilson 

Associate Professor 



David Normann 
Associate Professor 



John P. Nelson, Jr. 
Law Clinic Director 



_ . ^ 


— i^ 


Wr^i 


^^r 




F 




Charles Penot 

Assistant Professor 






Diane Pierce 

Assistant Professor 



Raphael Rabalais 

Professor 



Gerard Rault 

Professor 




Diane Reeves 

Visiting Professor 



Janet Riley 

Professor 



Daniel Rosen 

Assistant Professor 



Dennis Rousseau 

Professor 




Thomas Ruane 

Associate Professor 



Frederick Swaim 

Professor 



Basile Uddo 

Professor 



Keith Vetter 

Professor 




Michael Vitiello 

Professor 




City College 





Fredrick Dobney, Dean 



Richard Lucore, Associate Dean 




Robert Ma ice, Assistant Dean for Con- 
tinuing EdtK 'on 



Leslie Wnsters, Sec. for Institute of Ministry; Meryl Bel, Administrative Assistant for Special 
Programs: Marcel Dumestre, Assistant Director for Institute of Ministry; Melia Warnsley, Sec. for 
Institute of Ministry; Joyce Green, Receptionist for City College; Amelia Navarro, Faculty Secre- 
tary; Thelma McGowan, Administrative Assistant for City College. 



38 




Dr. Barbara Ewell, Associate Professor; Dr. William Thornton, Associate Professor; Thania 
Elliott, Assistant Professor; Margaret Kathryne Lee, Acting Director for Nursing; Dr. Dorothy 
Brown, Professor. 





i 




Rev. Thomas Mulcrone, S.J. 
Assistant Professor Emeritus 



Elizabeth Reed 
Assistant Professor 




Dr. John Clark, Professor; Georgianne Tuuri, Assistant Professor; 
Terry Flaherty, Assistant Professor. 



Michael Lamarca. Professor. Dr. Dee Wood Harper. Associ- 
ate Professor. 



39 



Institutional Advancement 




TOP: Clarence Guillory, Director, Planned Gifts; Charles Young, Vice President, Institutional Advancement; Brenda 
Davis, Director, Research Services; John Cain, Director, Grants and Proposals. BOTTOM: Chuck Smither, Director, 
Annual Support; Tnna Smith- Joseph, Director, Alumni Development Records; Beverly Murphy, Director, Alumni 
Affairs; David Catherman, Director, Capital Campaign; Joan G. Tolhurst, Director, University Relations. 




University Relations Staff: Shelia Hughes, student worker; Sandra E. Cordray, Writer; Tom Dennis, 
Publications Manager; Joan G. Tolhurst, Director; Rev. Thomas Rochford, S.J., Department Chap- 
lain; Paula K. Devlin, Media Coordinator; Laura Levy, Secretary; Ruth Largay, University Editor. 
NOT PICTURED: Marcia Wilson. 




Russ Cresson, University 
photographer. 



40 



Admissions 




SEATED: Martha Dearman, Willie Pappas, Maria Ribando. STANDING: Jim Hotard. Maura Vezina, Dr. 
Rebecca Brechtel, Director, Sue Messinger. NOT PICTURED: Maria Roan and Nancy Szalwinski. 







SEATED: Debbie Steiffel, Estelle Allen, Darleen Thompson, Yvonne Becker. STANDING: Ruth Mur- 
phy, Lydia Ledet, Melody Kahm, Donna Carroll, Linda Favrot. 



41 



Asset Control And Safety 







Thomas R. Preston, Coordinator. 



Bookstore 




sJC* 3 ^* 









Larry Ruddell, Erin Moore, Mike Guimont, Dana Poole, Maxine Oldendorf. FRONT: Glenn Jones. 



42 



Campus Ministry 





Fr. John Payne, S.J., Libby Tisdell, Stephaine LeBlanc, Fr. Tom Madden. S.J., Dean, Judy Hutchinson, 
Fr. Neal MeDermott, O.P., Bro. Herman Johnson, O.P., Al Alcazar. 



Commuter Services 




SEATED: Cathe Schultz, Tracy Everson. Charmame Penn. STANDING: Marjone Ellis, Administrative 
Assistant, Jackie Markey, Raymond Delmar, Patty McCarty, Deborah Reid Bryant. Director. 



43 



Counseling & Career Development 




Alice Martin, Dr. Marjone Dachowski, Director; Edith Jones, Assistant Director; Ava Bouchon, Pamela Murrell. 



Danna Center 




44 



SEATED: Beth Gettys, Assistant Director; Patricia Brookey, Gwen Leydecker. STANDING: Mark Alexander, 
Assistant Director; Dusty Miller, Director; Mike Taylor. 



General Accounting 




TOP ROW: Steve Crowley, Doug Dougherty, Tony Spano. MIDDLE ROW: Dave Moynan, Mary Himel, Jay Calamia. 
Leon Mathes, Jeffrey Faughnan. BOTTOM ROW: Beverly Smith, Pam Fradella, Steve Camilla. 



Media Center 




SEATED:JoEva Flettrich, Film Coordinator. STANDING: Darilyn Olidge, student 
lab assistant: Sr. Anne Ramagos, C.S.J. , Director; Lolita Williams, Equipment Techni- 
cian. 



45 



Personnel 




Connie Jones, Nadine Lewis, Beverly Smith. Susan Gilbert-Locascio. Carolyn Messina, Larry Reeves, Mary Jolly, Personnel 
Coordinator. 



Physical Plant 




4b 



FRONT ROW: Manning Vega, Paul Flemming, Physical Plant Director; Bob Cahill, Assistant Director, Bob Oehlke, Building 
Coordinator. 2nd ROW: Greg Kempton. Kathleen Ritter, Laurie Worthy, Earl Trosclair. 3rd ROW: John Rouch, Bill Miller, 
Don Tully, Charlie Keith, John Brown, Mark Vandermark. 4th ROW: Bill Wild, Mark Conney, Howell Woods, John 
Matthews, Henry Billich. Lee Hebert. 5th ROW: Steve Borderlon, Sr.; Oliver Jackson, Mae Lee, Peter Nakin, Jerry 
Delaughter. 6th ROW: Buddy Wiggins. Dave Huffman, Tom Jones, Tim Faylard, Mike Dunham, Bob Fenger, Robert Daws, 
Tom Ardes. 7th ROW: Steve Borderlon, Jr.; Keith Kilinemann, Ronnie Ordoyne. 



Post Office 




Roy Laurent and J. D. Herthum. 



Purchasing 




Herman Beasley, Jr., Shipping and Receiving Clerk; Murdock Ryninger, Desk Clerk; Sidney J. Mazerat. 
Ill, Assistant to the Purchasing Agent; Margaurite Jackson, Secretary; Edward H. Bravo, Purchasing 
Agent. NOT PICTURED: Barron Burmaster, Michael Dotta, Ralph Iglesias, Steve Valdes. 



47 



Rec Center 




FRONT ROW: Linda Doby, Herbert Roth, Livia Jacques, Kelly Pomes. BACK ROW: Cubit Johnson, 
Louella Scott. Walter Anthony, Silvio Argiz, Craig Bogar, Director. 



Registrar's Office 







48 



Elenora Cushenberry, Kathy Gros. Fern Mignon, Michael Rachal, Alice Thomas, Peggie Buckley. 



Research And Graduate Studies 




Dr. John F. Chnstman. Director; Lorriane Broderick. Administrative Assistant. 



Residential Life 




Kevin Foley, Assistant Director; Vicki Guthrie, Robert Reed. Director; James Pappenhagen. 



49 



Scholarships And Financial Aide 




SEATED: Ruby Jackson. STANDING: Remonda Owens, Alfretia Cloudet, Carol Monaham, Jane 
Schulte. Craig Cranston, Zofia Miller. 



Security 




Alan Abadie. Director, Gloria Nellon, Secretary, Eddie Hasselbeck, Operational Supervisor, Patrice 
Sanders, Clerk, George Johnson, Security Officer. 



SO 



Student Finance 




FRONT ROW: Dee Danner. Judy Vogel, Fay Toepfer, John Conery. BACK ROW: Pat Charles, Leon 
Horton. Matt Straley. 



Student Health Service 




SEATED: JoAn Yerger, Ella Green, Debbie Dedeaux. 
STANDING: Robbie Acosta. Margaret Bishop, Gabby John- 
son, Cris Howard, Ken Cruse. 




? 



fw^ 



Sr. Giovanni Siraeussa, O.S.B, and Sabrina 
Burroughs. 



51 



Freshmen 



Melissa G. Adams 

Gina M. Age 

Jorge A. Aguirre 

Michele Albert 

Geralyn F. Albro 



Yvette Maria Alexis 

Keith H. Amato 

Nicholas Argentiere 

Khairuddin Azam 

Emile A. Bagnens. Ill 



Janet Marie Bailey 

Adrian J. Bail 

John E. Barrett 

Nicole Maria Baute 

Hikmat Fand Beaimi 



Mitchell Paul Bergeron 

Mary Elizabeth Bootle 

Michelle Helene Brown 

Angela Mary Bullard 

Charmaine Oletha Burke 




54 



Tell Me A Story 



Delta Gamma's Read For Funds 



When was the last time some- 
one read Dr. Seuss to you? The 
Spring 1986 Delta Gamma Pledge 
Class did just that in their "Bed 
Tuck." 

In a fundraising effort, the Delta 
Gamma girls visited dorm rooms 
and Uptown residential homes 
reading bedtime stories and deli- 
vering cookies to the lucky recipi- 
ents. 

The pledges raised $70, their 
projected goal to help sorority 
funds. 





Andrea Lynne Cafarelle 
Marisa A. Campagna 
Tamrnie F. Clifton 
Chiquita Collette Cockerham 
Raylyn A. Comeaux 



K. C. Mark Conrey 
Judith Louise Coode 
Joy M. Cossich 
Stephaney Zoe Coulter 
Owen Sullivan Curry 



Jennifer Kathenne Daniels 

Laurie B. D'Antoni 

Rachel T. Davis 

Carla DeMatteo 

Gerald Joseph Duhon, Jr. 



Bernard H. Dumond 
Karen Lynn Fannin 
Laurie J. Foley 
Colette A. Frederick 
Lauren E. Gaghano 




LEFT: Sue Palen shows her listeners the 
whimsical illustrations in Marvin K. Moo- 
ney Will You Please Go Now! MIDDLE: 
Mike Stag listens intently as Joann Patritti 
reads him a Dr. Seuss story. RIGHT: Ann 
Marie Broz reads the story of The Butter 
Battle Book. 



55 



Sondi B. Galanti 

Gina Marie Garcia 

Erin Margaret Gately 

John Michael Gremillion 

Tracy C. Hagerty 



Brian Stephen Harvey 

Monique Patrice Irvin 

Mamal Atta Jabber 

Rhodesia Orgena Jackson 

Craig M. Johnson 



Ann-Mane Arnold Kane 

Renee Francine Kane 

Craig Evan Kelly 

Raquel Monee Laccheo 

John K. Lagarde 



Faith Ann Lieteau 

Grisette Lockhart 

Candy S. McBnde 

Mike J. McClure 

Kelly Patrice McNeil 



Maureen Teresa Mercadel 

Roxane M. Minet 

Kathleen Mary Mirlenbnnk 

Maria R. Modica 

Paula Moses 



Lesley Anne Newman 

fho Thai Nguyen 

Chip Noe. Ill 

Christine M. Nolte 

Angela Andrea Odoms 




S6 



Nostalgia Rekindled 



Fads, Food And Fun Come Back In A Big Way 



The more things change, the 
more they stay the same. The 
fashion and food industries are 
firm believers in this statement. 

The Limited Express in Uptown 
Square is stocked with 50's-in- 
spired clothes and accessories. 
For example, the best of the 50's 
sales included the black sleeve- 
less turtleneck; today, one can 
buy this item in nearly any color. 
Designers have even modified the 
turtleneck into a body-skimming 
dress, jumpsuit, and nightwear. 

Rock star Prince helped re-in- 
troduce the paisley look, now pop- 
ular on shirts, shorts, dresses, and 
socks. It is really a throwback to 
the early 70's of the rebellious 
flower. children who adopted the 
psychedellic look. 

Popular from the 60's era are 
the large, gold, hoop earrings. To- 
day it is not uncommon to see 
three earrings dangling from an 
ear or to see men wearing ear- 
rings. 

A lot of today's fashions are de- 
signed out of material that fea- 




M. Shea 

tures big, bold geometric shapes, 
plenty of graphics, and lots of wild 
colors. This too is a rebirth of the 
60's psychedellic look. 

Not only is fashion subject to 
fads, but so is food. Remember the 
burger hops that teens in "Ameri- 
can Grafitti" and "Happy Days" 
hung out at? Those burger hops 
are still around and can be found 
in and around the Louisiana area. 
One can find the "Sonic Burger" 
restaurants in Lafayette, Boga- 
lusa, Pine, and Franklinton. Like 
the hops of the 50's, a waitress, 
possibly on roller skates, serves 
directly to patrons in their cars. 



Another item from the past is 
Cherry Coke, first introduced in 
the 1950's. It can now be found in 
almost any restaurant or fast food 
place. However, the Cherry Coke 
of today tends to taste more Coke 
and less cherry. 

Remember the Kastleburger 
that used to be located on St. 
Charles and St. Andrew Streets? 
Zack's now occupies that spot, but 
original Kastleburger restaurants 
can still be found in and around 
New Orleans, featuring mirrored 
counters with the soft-cushioned 
stools. However, seeing the de- 
mand for these New Orleans fa- 
vorites, Lee's Hamburgers, Ben- 
nigan's, Shanahan's, and Tastee 
Donuts now sell them. With the 
exception of Bennigan's and 
Shanahan's, these mini burgers 
can be purchased for usually un- 
der 40c a piece. French fries and 
chocolate shakes are still favorite 
companions to the burgers. 

-Lisa Taylor 




Thomas Patrick O'Flanagan 
Remonda Lynn Owens 
Javier E. Pareja 
Alan A. Pascal 
Armando Pastrana 



Trang M. Pham 
Mary Stella Powell 
Buddy B. Presley 
Raghida Refai 
Wade Paul Richard 



57 



Sharon Janae Riolo 

Jorge Alberto Riopedre 

Darriek Amuary Rivera 

Claudia M. Roche 

Gustavo A. Rodriguez 



Marc A. Rogers 

Jeanne D. Ross 

Kevin Paul Rouchell 

Stephen R. Rue 

Janet Mane Ruli 



Michael Dewayne Sanford 

Lynetra L. Savage 

Glen Michael Scheuermann 

Arthur John Short 

Bill Short 



Marchelle Small 

Julie P. Smith 

Christopher David Stafford 

Michael Gregory Stag 

Jeanne Louise Straub 



David C. Sussman 



Albert N. Swafford 





58 



M. Shea 

LEFT: Jude Trahant, David DeHoog, Tim 
Babin and Scott Shea have fun at the Beg- 
gars' Beer Blast. MIDDLE: Tom Pauken 
and Lorenzo Lorenzo move the trees in- 
side to safety. RIGHT: Lorenzo and Tom 
prepare the Danna Center for Elena's arri- 
val 




Mark s. Taylor 
Angola Mane Thigpen 
Jean E. Travers 
Courtney Turnbull 
Dana A. Turner 



Jorge Velarde 
Yvette M. Vezina 
Spiro Vganges 
Christopher Vincent 
Deborah Faith Wald 



Brian Keith Washington 
Yvonne Mane Washington 
Ashlie M. Watts 
Anna M. Wellman 
Vanessa Ann Williams 



Valne A. Wilson 
Justin I. Woods 
Oliver P. Yandle 
Melissa F. Young 
Tom A. Zurfluh 




Hurricane Alert 



Loyola Prepares For Hurricane Elena 



M- Shea 



M. Shea 



Hurricanes . . . 

Not many people take them se- 
riously; in fact, most people cele- 
brate with hurricane parties. De- 
spite hurricane warnings, the 
Beggars held a rush party the 
night that Hurricane Elena was to 
hit. The party's success proved 
that New Orleans can celebrate 
anything! 

An emergency procedure com- 
mittee consisting of Student Af- 
fairs Staff and Loyola Food Ser- 



vice and Physical Plant employ- 
ees were called in to prepare for 
Elena. Taping windows and calm- 
ing dorm residents were among 
their tasks. All Friday classes 
were cancelled to allow commut- 
ers to stay home and prepare for 
the hurricane. 

Elena's threat ended Monday, 
allowing Loyola campus activities 
to return to normal. 



J 



59 



— Sophomores 



Amanda Eugenia Anthony 

Katherine E. Arthurs 

Donna Marie Arms 

Paul Reeves Bruening 

Rande Monique Buras 



Gerald James Calogero 

Michelle D. Campos 

Denise Eileen Carter 

Regina Anne Cavola 

Khalil M. Chouman 



Francisco J. Clavier-Gruber 

Loretta C. Comiskey 

Emily M. Cox 

Fatme Daib Dahrout 

Stefame A. DiMaggio 



Lisa R. Dominique 

Hohaumad-Mojed Aballah 

Eid 

Iflekar Ibrahim El-Hayek 

Page A. Ettle 

Zoha Virginia Fernandez 



Johnas J. Francois 

Karen Anne Fritz 

Soma Mane Gales 

Shelisa Mane Gautreaux 

Phelippe Alexis Gueydan 



Steiman Mohamad Harmanche 

Deidra Michelle Harris 

Teresa A. Harwood 

Kathleen Ann Heavey 

Demetnca Surene Henderson 






fet'to 




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f.0 




Lindsay M. Huddleston 
Ben Hulin 

Abduinesser Islanbouli 
Hania A. Jaher 
Frank W: Jones 



Hassan M. Kesserwan 
Carol Lynn Kimme 
Ronette Melissa King 
Trudy Jean Lewis 
Jim P. Lopina 




Mmmm, Good! 



New Orleans Offers A Variety Of Good 

Eating 

many a New Orleans specialty. A few of 



New Orleans attracts 
tourists because of its music, 
Vieux Carre and Mardi Gras cele- 
brations. Another enticement to 
the tourists is the cuisine. 

Many specialties are unique to 
the New Orleans area, French 
bread for example. This bread is 
used to make Po-boys: shrimp po- 
boys, oyster po-boys, roast beef 
po-boys, etc. 

New Orleans is also famous for 
its plentiful seafood. Seafood can 
be found year-round and includes: 
fish, crabs, crawfish, oysters 
(which can be eaten raw, fried, or 
other delicious ways), and shrimp. 

Many a visitor to New Orleans 
can be heard asking natives for 
directions on how to peel these 
crustaceans. 

Spicy Cajun/Creole food is also 

7 




the most popular dishes are: jam- 
balaya, shrimp or crawfish etouf- 
fee, and okra gumbo. 

Beignets are square-shaped 
doughnuts which are sprinkled 
with powdered sugar. Cafe au lait 
often is served with them. Pecan 
pralines are another fattening fa- 
vorite. 

During the summer months 
snow balls are enjoyed by both 
tourists and native New Ocean- 
ians. These consist of finely 
crushed ice with a sweet flavored 
syrup poured over it. 

Visitors should come to New 
Orleans with a full wallet and an 
empty stomach. 

Bon Appetite! 



ABOVE LEFT: A heaping helping of Ca- 
jun jambalaya; "Mmm . . Mmm." FAR 
LEFT: Tia Williams enjoys some of that 
spicy good jambalaya. LEFT: A roast beef 
Po-boy and Barq's rootbeer served up the 
Rendon Inn way. 



M. Shea 



61 



Julie C. Madere 

Laure Lee Magee 

Pamela J. Markiewicz 

Joanne McCoy 

Servio F. Medina 



Tracy Michael Mercadel 

Christine Anne Miller 

Amelia E. Navarro 

Bonnie Norton 

Mauncio Palau 



Michel C. Patorno 

Paolo F. Profumo 

Lee Reichel 

Alma Teresa Robichaux 

Angela Marie Robinson 



Joseph C. Sciortino 

Anne B. Simpson 

David Jacques Smith 

Derek Craig Stephens 

Jeanne Carole Stone 



Greg A. Tablan 

Richard D'wayne Thomas 

Dana M. Trentacoste 

Phyllis I. Verrone 

Walter A. Volpati 



Erin Marie Westbrook 




kl 



Sue Ridolph, Anne Webb, Laura Albers, Lori Zindle and Sue Ryan have a fun night out. 



Juniors 




Loretta B. Adams 
Jerome Jacques Birnbaum 
Dorinda C. Bordlee 
Yvette Ann Brunet 
Donia L. Byrnes 



Man Ann Callais 
Allison Margaret Castay 
Iraida D. Castillo 
Angela M. Chalk 
Rene J. Champagne 



Alison Colberg 
Charles M. Cornell 



Kevin J. Cronin 
David M. Dadukian 



Shannon Driscoll 
M. Levering Evans 



He was a stout, merry, noble man and 
when he talked you listened. He had a 
distinct foreign accent and was the epit- 
ome of an English gentleman. He usually 
carried his phonograph or slide projector 
with him and he loved to tell stories 
about King Henry and Queen Elizabeth. 
On March 4, 1986, Loyola lost a truly 
great man, great teacher, and to many 
students, a truly great friend. Father Pe- 
ter E. Peacock will be sadly missed for he 
was a treasure friend to have. 



Tracy M. Everson 
Betsv Anne Eischer 



63 



Lucy C. Fitzgerald 

Charmaine Pia Forti 

Laura June Frick 

Martin S. Fuller 

W.C. Geffert 



Mary Kathenne Gonzales 

Suzanne S. Gremillion 

Jay V. Gaurino 

Paula M. Guillory 

Clark A. Havnes 



Belinda Ann Hernandez 

Odie R. Holahan 

Marlene Ann Jagot 

Chip Jaubert. Jr. 

Venoia L. Johnson 



Kim E. Joseph 

Catharyn W. Kruse 

Michael LaBonia 

Susan E. Leal 

Paul Louis LeBeau 



Bryan A. Lewis 

Thomas Robert Magaldi 

Wendy Elizabeth Makofsky 

Jacquelyn Ann Markey 

Lvnford A. Morton 



Catherine C. McGough 

Joan A. Meyer 

Allison Blanche Morel 

Mary Fran Pechuls 

Andrea T. Pelas 




64 




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Thea M. Perkins 
Paula Lynne Phillips 
Scott J. Phillips 
Larry Edward Pichon 
Lisa A. Reddy 



Mary E. Rees 
Thomas J. Russell 
Charles Winston Simmons 
Stephen D. Smith 
Oswald Paul Sobnno 



Tijuana Sonmer-Sanchez 
Michelle A. St. Romain 
Jose A. Tansiongco 
Natalie A. Tarsney 
Katherine M. Todd 



Billie M. Tully 

Eva Helena Urbanowicz 

Paul Andrew Van Geffen 

Ofelia Weston 

Todd F. Wiggs 



Mark Willis 



M. Shea 



Chris Vincent and Angie Bartush live it up at the Theta Phi Pat O's party. 



65 



Seniors 



Roberto Javier Acosta 

Wilfred Jerome Acosta 

Frances Albergamo 

Laura D. Albert 

Wayne Patrick Albert 



Jeffrey N. Aldous 

Gralyn P. Alexander 

Roxane Danielle Assaf 

Brenda Ball 

John J. Banquer 



Toya Ann Barnes 

Monica J. Barreca 

Miriam Kim Barrios 

Harold Stewart Bartholomew 

Angela Lynn Bartush 





66 




Sandra Ann Bastone 
Laurie A. Baumgartner 
Wilson Earl Bell. Jr. 
Margaret J. Bishop 
Gabriel L. Bocanegra 



Annie M. Bowman 

Eugene J. Boyle 

Barbara S. Bray 

Lorraine Elizabeth Brodenek 

Catherine Guastella Brown 



Murphv Joseph Burke. Ill 
Sheryl P. Bury 
Cheryl L. Callahan 
Jami J. Campisano 
David J. Cantrelle 




Student Profile: 



Shelley Shackelford Cheers For The 

Wave 



"I enjoyed every minute of it," 
replied Shelly Shackelford in ref- 
erence to her fun-loving, time- 
consuming, and yet exhilarating 
hobby — cheerleading. 

Shelly, an accomplished dental 
hygenist and enthusiastic Tulane 
fan, found cheerleading for Tu- 
lane the ideal way to release the 
anxieties of school work while 
taking advantage of Friday night 
college football games. 



"It helped me to relax and put 
me in the right frame of mind," 
said the twenty-one-year-old. 

"Now I'll be in the stands and it 
won't be the same," she added, 
while looking back to her favorite 
year at Loyola — her senior year. 
Shelly received an associate de- 
gree in dental hygiene and is pres- 
ently working in Port Allen, Lou- 
isiana. 



67 



Mary E. Carleton 
Sandra P. Carp 



Michele Angela Carter 
Grace Patricia Casanova 



Alicia Casellas 
Jeffrey Cave 



E.C. Chnstenberry 
Steven Paul Cimino 



Lisa Elizabeth Ciolino 
Maria S. Clementi 



Reynalda Lynn Cochran 
Tina M. Crawford 




Fr. Madden 







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Fr. Thomas Madden, S.J., took over the 
reins of Loyola's Campus Ministry eight years 
ago. He brought to this task a lifetime of 
teaching and his Ignatian training as a mem- 
ber of the Society of Jesus. Fr. Tom was 
known to the students as a quiet but deter- 
mined presence, a man on fire with the Gospel, 
yet a gentle and loving priest. 

Campus Ministry was enriched with the 
leadership of Fr. Madden. He brought new vi- 
sion to the campus by enlarging its staff to 
include priests, laymen and laywomen, and 
student peer ministers. 

New Campus Ministry programs included a 
retreat for students called AWAKENING 
which offered an experience of Christian com- 
munity and faith. The whole retreat was 
planned by students as well as presented by 
them. Well over 1,000 students have partici- 
pated in this program. 

Father also introduced the religious theatre 
movement which offered plays to the univer- 
sity community in the chapel. Some of the 
offerings included: "The Apple Tree," "Cotton 
Patch Gospel," "Swan Esther," and most re- 
cently "Godspell." 

Loyola's entire retreat movement took on 
new energy under the able direction of Fr. 
Madden and his dynamic staff. Today Loyola 
boasts of one of the finest retreat programs in 
the Catholic University system. 

Fr. Madden resigned as Dean of Campus 
Ministry in May of 1986. He has left a wonder- 
ful legacy to those who will follow in his foot- 
steps. 



68 




Bonne B. Czochara 
David M. Dadukian 
Debra A. D'Amico 
Natalia De La Torre 
Alicia Victoria Dimarco 



Frank J. Dimano 
Joyce A. Dixon 
Janice Denise Dockens 
Sharon M. Doherty 
David J. Doiron 



Kathy Ann Dupuy 
Janel A. Durand 
Kassem Hassan Elmasn 
Paulette Veronica Emelle 
Barbara Anne Eveque 



Gaizaka Ezponda 
Stephanie Failla 
Diane Rose Finnerty 
Kathenne Anne Frederic 
Susan A. Fritsch 



Deborah Melanie Gagliano 
Sarala Govindan 
Edward Morris Gray, III 
Helene Mane Haley 
Santa L. Harris 



Ernest R. Harrison, Jr. 
Renee Ann Harsa 
Julie A. Hayden 
Michelle M. Hennen 
Aida M. Hernandez 



69 



Lucy T. Herbers 

Alvin John Herbert 

Christina Lee Howard 



Kelley M. Howat 

Hector A. Jimenez 

Dennis T. Joseph 



Jennifer Ann Keller 

Julie A. Kigar 

Robert Maurice Kitchen, Jr. 



Vickie K. Klein 

Christopher Mark Knight 

Linda Marie Koffskey 



Constance Marie Kramer 

Robert J., Lampard 

Anita Langley 



Craig Kendall Leathers 

Suzette Legendre 

Arturo A. Lizarraga 

Rene Daniel Lovelace 

Bruoretta Lovince 




70 




I The Wrecked Center 



Loyola's Fieldhouse Comes Down After 
32 Years In Existence 







Courtesy Univ 


Relations 
















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M. Shea 



TOP: The interior of the Field house as it 
looked back in the late 1950's. MIDDLE 
LEFT: A worker removes the siding with 
a welding tool. ABOVE: The Rec Center 
half way through its dismantling. LEFT: 
The last remnants of the Rec Center 
awaiting its trip to the scrap heap. RIGHT: 
The Fieldhouse circa 1954. 



"And the walls come tumbling 
down, and the walls come tum- 
bling, tumbling down ..." So does 
John Cougar Mellencamp sing. 
And so ended the Loyola Univer- 
sity Recreation Center, or to 
alumni, the Loyola Fieldhouse. 

In 1951, a small group of sup- 
porters and alumni began a fund- 
draising drive in order to replace 
the one-story, 800-seat wooden 
auditorium that was built in the 
1920's. The Fieldhouse was com- 
pleted in 1954. It had 6,500 seats 
and cost $700,000. 

The Fieldhouse that was first 
erected in 1954 was the sight of 
many freshmen "beanie" orienta- 
tions and many graduations. The 
Wolfpack basketball team and the 
Blue Key Talent Nights were also 
hosted by the Fieldhouse. 

The Fieldhouse, which was the 
home of the Wolfpack, boasted 
that it had the country's only ele- 
vated court and later was to be- 
come the home of the New Or- 
leans Buccaneers and the New 
Orleans Jazz. 

Although the Fieldhouse was 
designed for basketball, it was 
able to meet the demands of the 
community and host Bishop Ful- 
ton Sheen, Cardinal Leo Suenes, 
Liberace, Stan Kenton, Louis 



Armstrong, Diana Ross, Neil Dia- 
mond, Mike Wallace, Pierre Salin- 
ger, The Carpenters, Flip Wilson, 
Jane Fonda and the National 
Democratic Victory Dinner. It 
also hosted a roller derby and a 
circus. 

In 1972, Loyola became the first 
NCAA institution to drop all in- 
tercollegiate athletics; and in 
1977, the decision was made to 
dispose of the basketball court 
and convert the building into the 
Recreation Center, which includ- 
ed indoor tennis and racquetball 
courts. The Rec Center also host- 
ed such events as Kid's Day and 
for many years, the Exploration 
Days of college-bound seniors. 

As the saying goes, "History re- 
peats itself." The Rec Center is 
being replaced by a new six-story 
Rec Center/Garage facility. It 
will include a swimming pool, a 
running track, racquetball courts, 
meeting rooms, exercise rooms, 
and a 725 car parking garage. 

Students were allowed to vote 
on the new building and voted for 
it despite some opposition and 
controversy, and the university 
passed a resolution approving its 
construction. 

- Lisa Taylor 





Melissa A. Mackey 
Sharon Lee Marzoni 
Michael J. Maunn 
Lee S. McColloster 
Julie A. McDonald 



71 




M. Shea 

ABOVE: Helene Haley prepares a small 
patient for mouth x-rays. TOP RIGHT: 
Lele Valdes fills out a patient form for 
Monica Prida. RIGHT: The dental hygiene 
clinic. FAR RIGHT: "Look Ma. no cav- 
ities!" 




Tawny Lynn Mclntyre 

Andrew Meibaum, III 

Nicole M. Mier 

Paul Million 

Jose Eduardo Mixco 



Yura Alexandia Monsanto 

Sonja Michelle Montgomery 

Scott James Montz 

Marion Charles Mora 

Arcelia Morgado 



Tina Michelle Mortellaro 

Jacquelyn Ann Mundy 

Heather A. Napier 

Melanie R. Nobles 

Kim Marie O'Connor 




T! 



End Of An Era 



After 26 Years, Dental Hygiene Is Phased Out 



The last class of dental hygiene 
students graduated May 19, with 
medical technology to follow in 
the phasing out process next May. 

In 1983, the Standing Council on 
Academic Planning proposed to 
phase out the Departments of 
Dental Hygiene and Medical 
Technology. SCAP's four general 
considerations were the depart- 
ments' profiles, demands, costs 
and quality. 

Dr. Edward Levy, Jr., Dental 
Hygiene Chairman, said in the 
February 10, 1984, edition of The 
Maroon, "My entire faculty and I 
feel it is an unfair report and 
should not be adopted. However, 
we feel the damage has already 
been done and the mission of 
SCAP has been accomplished. 
The data and the assessments are 



not valid, in our opinion, and were 
too subjective." 

With the university experienc- 
ing a decline in enrollment, Levy 
said it is hard to understand clos- 
ing the department. He said at 
least 20 students have had to 
transfer because of the closing. 

"I believe liberal arts - religion 
and philosophy - are important, 
and I strongly support them, but 
Dental Hygiene is a good vehicle 
to put these ideals to use with peo- 
ple. Liberal arts by itself doesn't 
cut it," Levy said. 

The faculty senate voted 26-10 
to keep the Dental Hygiene de- 
partment, but the Board of Trust- 
ees over-ruled that decision and 
voted to close the department, he 
said. 

Levy said the elimination of the 



Dental Hygiene department will 
be felt in the community. "The 
saddest part is that something in 
the neighborhood of 4,000 to 7,000 
people will not have the opportu- 
nity to have our services any 
longer." These people are patients 
who come to Loyola's Dental Hy- 
giene Clinic. 

Loyola's Dental Hygiene de- 
partment, the oldest in Louisiana, 
was initiated in 1960, prior to the 
field's rapid growth. 

"Being in Dental Hygiene 
comes in contact with over 2,000 
persons a year. SCAP said we're 
not central to Loyola; I've been 
central to Loyola since 1939," Dr. 
Levy said. 

- Tina Sonnier 




Melissa M. Ory 
Lone A. Pajares 
Roda Ann Paul 
Gina M. Pellegrini 
Allison A. Pepin 



Michael Joseph Perez 
Norma Perez 

Thomas Ralph Portesi. Jr. 
Russell Xorman Powell 
Pamela E. Prau 



Monica J. Pnda 
Mynam P. Ramos 
John W. Redmann 
Carla Lavette Reed 
Patricia Haydce Reynaud 



73 



Arturo F. Riera 

Theresa Lynn Rinderle 

Pamela Kay Robinson 

Evi L. Rodriguez 

Richard D. Rose 



Leslie Ann Ruiz 

Thomas Michael Ruli 

Michele R. Saint Romain 

Gerard 0. Salassi 

Rafael R. Sanchez 



Reggie R. Sanchez 

Rita Ri Sanchez 

John Herbert Scheyd 

Michael Leonard Shea 

Mark Edward Sigler 



Javier Ernesto Siman 

Salvador Jose Siman 

Bebe A. Simcic 

Sherene K. Simoneaux 

Sharon M. Skelly 



Susan Mary Skrokov 

Jessica D. Solares 

Julie L. Sorrells 

Diedre M. Steib 

Lesley Marie Sullivan 



Lisa Louise Taylor 

Raymond Frey Theriot 

Elizabeth Andree Thibodeaux 

John G. Tolman 

Kimberly Lynn Trotter 




74 








M. Shea 


PSB^i 




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M. Shea 

TOP: Eduardo the Domino's delivery man brings 
the pizza piping hot. BOTTOM: John Scheyd and a 
friend chow down on a Price Destroyer. 



Pizza Pizzazz! 



University-Area Pizzerias Cater To The Campus 



"Weekends are made for ... 
pizza!" Pizza? 

Domino's and Pizza Man drivers 
crowd Loyola's campus on Friday 
and Saturday nights, delivering 
goods to hungry students. 

Why pizza? Most students 
agree that pizza is the best and 
most accessible "junk" food. 

"It is very easy to gather five or 
six people and call for pizza," said 
Jan. Amy agreed, adding that piz- 
za is a cheap meal for poor starv- 
ing college students. 

Another big attraction is the 
convenience of getting the pizza 
delivered at your door. 

"We get a six pack, order a piz- 
za, and kick back," said Dave. 
Most dorm residents don't have 



cars, so it is a lot easier for them to 
just order pizza. 

"But by the time that you are a 
junior, you have eaten all the piz- 
za that you can stand. Pizza is a 
big thing with freshmen," said 
John. 

Who makes the best pizza? Un- 
fortunately, the answer to this 
question is tough. Most people, it 
seems, use both Pizza Man and 
Domino's. Look out though, be- 
cause Pizza Hut is also beginning 
home delivery. 

"One night we order Domino's, 
and the next night we order Pizza 
Man," said Donna. Amy agrees: 
"Variety is the spice of life." 

-Lisa Taylor 




Rennie J. Truitt 
Valerie Anne Turner 
Maura Louise Vezina 
Michele Leigh Vidrine 
Elsv R. Vivas 



Cathy Voisinet 
Alissa A. Wane 
Robert Paul Waldron 
Joyce Mane Wellman 
Louis W. Whalev 



Cathy A. Wilberl 
Rhonda Lee Williamson 
Rachele K. Wilson 
Sharon K. Wilson 
David Paul Wolff 



75 



Sylvia A. Wong-Valle 




Graduate Students 



Eileen E. Hollander 

Raul A. Navarro 

Rene F. Perrin 



Robert J. Redweik, Jr. 

Carolyn P. Shacter 

Agnes R. Velez 




Law Students 



Ann F. Arnold 

Patricia M. Boos 

Vincent L. Bowers 

Thomas E. Dunn 



Yery Marrero 

Michelle R. Place 

Therese M. Thibodeaux 

Jeffery S. Werba 




76 




Student Life 



Summer School Mexican Style 




RIGHT: Carol Coleman, left, and Maria 
McKinney enjoy a cerveza in a cafe near 
the campus of the Iberoamencana. BE- 
LOW: The Mexico Media System class 
watches a production of the Televisa net- 
work news program "24 Hours." 



Echoes of "buenos dias" and 
"como se llama" from classrooms 
. . tours of pyramids . . . dancing 
at fiestas . . . margaritas in the 
evening in the rooftop bar of the 
Hotel Majestic overlooking Mexi- 
co City's central plaza. All were 
part of Loyola's summer program 
at Mexico City's Jesuit university, 
the Iberoamericana, during July 
and August. 

Students took classes in Span- 
ish and in a range of subjects from 
finance to folklore. Instructors for 
most of the courses were Mexican 
faculty at the Ibero, but two were 
taught by Dr. Larry Lorenz, 
chairman of Loyola's Department 
of Communications: Mexican Me- 
dia System and Reporting Mexi- 
co. 

It was an especially good time 
for the communications courses 
because Mexico was in the midst 
of elections for the National As- 
sembly, and a great deal of con- 
troversy swirled around the elec- 
tions themselves and around the 
coverage by both Mexican and 
U.S. reporters. Students in the 
courses met with reporters and 
editor? at newspapers and radio 
and television stations, correspon- 
dents for the Wall Street Journal 
and The New York Times, and 




with press officers at the U.S. em- 
bassy. 

Outside of class, students prac- 
ticed their Spanish while master- 
ing the Metro subway system of 
the world's largest city 
(18,000,000 inhabitants is a mod- 
est best guess). They traveled 
from Zocalo to Zona Rosa and 
from the shrine at Guadalupe. 

On weekends, they headed off 



around the Mexican countryside. 
Tours provided by the school took 
them to the ancient pyramid city 
of Teotihuacan, the 16th century 
Jesuit monastery at Tepotzotlan, 
and Taxco, Mexico's famed silver 
city. They also went on their own 
to such places as Oaxaca, Cuerna- 
vaca, San Miguel de Allende and, 
of course Acapulco. 



80 





TOP LEFT: Students with the summer 
program haggle over the price of a blanket 
with the owner of a small shop. ABOVE: 
Loyola summer students Becky Vela of 
Baylor, left, and Pamela Stovall of the Uni- 
versity of Texas enjoy a break between 
classes. LEFT: Summer school at the Iber- 
oamericana is held in a relaxed atmo- 
sphere, and students get to know each oth- 
er well. 



81 



New Year's Dance 





- s r * r; ., mj 



M. S 



The New Year's Dance was 
held in Hardees and was well at- 
tended by many freshman who 
wanted to meet as many people as 
possible. A good time was had by 
all who attended. 



M. Shea 

TOP: Loyola union members set the fes- 
tive mood before dancers arrive. TOP 
RIGHT: Laura Donnaway and boyfriend 
Paul. ABOVE: Dancing the night away. 
ABOVE RIGHT: Kathy Korti. Leanne Uh- 
lenhop. Sue Huhn and Gina Garcia in the 
spirit of things. RIGHT: Marc Belloni 
checks out the action. 



82 




Mass Of The 
Holy t 




LEFT: Father Carter, the main celebrant 
of this traditional Mass, offers up the Blood 
of Christ. MIDDLE LEFT: Father John 
Payne administers Holy Communion to 
Andy Darring, MIDDLE RIGHT: Marga- 
ret Bishop leads the recessional out of 



M. Shea 



Holy Name Church and into Audubon 
Park for a fun-filled picnic. BOTTOM 
LEFT: Julie Klapper, Michele Grantadam 
and Heather Lawson prepare to eat after 
the Mass, which was sposnored by Campus 
Ministry. BOTTOM RIGHT: Maura Ve- 



zina, Quita Sanchez-Navarro. Julie Ma- 
dere, Gwendolyn Clement and Amy Dris- 
coll are friends who took advantage of the 
beautiful day and free lunches at the pic- 
nic. 



83 



Union Week 



Union Week, the seven- 
day celebration which kicks 
off the first Friday of every 
Fall semester, serves to wel- 
come new students as well as 
returning ones. Union com- 
mittees dooI their imagina- 



tions and resources to create 
a wide range of fun-filled ac- 
tivities — New Year's Dance, 
Jazz Night, Zoo Cruise, Plant 
Sale, a guest speaker, Movie- 
fest, and a tremendous TGIF 
to start the school year. 




M. Shea 




■ 






M. Shea 





M. Shea 



TOP RIGHT: "Bon Voyage" for Loyola s 
students on the zoo cruise. TOP: The cam- ¥ 
pus crowd takes in a movie at the Outdoor 2 
Drive-In held in the residential quad. 
ABOVE RIGHT: Lisa Birnbach pleads 
with the student body to dress preppy. 
ABOVE: Jazzing it up at the Jazz Night 
with the Harry Conmck Trio. RIGHT: 
Laurie Romaine is judged for her preppi- 
ness by expert Lisa Birnbach. FAR 
RIGHT: Union Chairpersons Toni Roraff 
and John Scheyd enjoy the zoo cruise 
view. 



34 






TOP LEFT: Harry Connick. Jr. tickles the 
ivories. TOP RIGHT: ADG member helps 
John Schevd and Tom Magaldi with a 
break in "The Blob." ABOVE LEFT: Lisa 
Birnbach addresses the student bodv on 
the "good life" at college. ABOVE The 
Producers are cancelled again. LEFT: The 
Cotton Blossom paddles for the French 
Quarter. 



85 



Guest Speakers 



The levity of Lisa Birnbach, the 
greatness of James Baldwin. Loy- 
ola Union's Ideas and Issues Com- 
mittee has brought quality speak- 
ers with far-reaching issues to the 
attention of the student body. 

Whether terrorism on televi- 
sion by Jeff Greenfield or a fierce 
debate on abortion between Sarah 
Weddington and Phyllis Schlafly, 
no controversy is avoided with 
the help of funding by SGA and 
the Board of Trustees. 

RIGHT: Jeff Greenfield watches the presi- 
dent's speech on the TWA hijacking with 
the audience. BELOW: Sarah Weddington 
and Phyllis Schlafly debate over abortion. 
OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP: James Baldwin 
speaks with student representatives be- 
fore his speech. LEFT: A member of the 
audience asks a question. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: An audience member tries to get 
the speaker's attention. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
The debaters wait while a question is 
asked. 




C- T. Vincent 



C. T. Vincen 



86 




C. T. Vincent 



C. T. Vincent 



87 



Pub Parties 





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Loyola students love to unwind P 
and what better way than at a f 
Pub Party? Pub Parties are held " 
throughout the year; many hav- 
ing themes ranging from "Valen- 
tine's Day" to "Jazz Night". Loy- 
ola students love dancing the 
night away in the Pub. 



TOP: The folk duo Hot Shandy share their 
unique and original songs with the Pub 
audience. ABOVE: Kateri Kelly is hesitant 
to sing with Regency. ABOVE RIGHT: 
Java struts her stuff on the Pub stage. 
RIGHT: Hey everybody, let's conga!! 



C. T. Vincent 





G. T. Vincent 



C- T. Vincent 



86 




Halloween 



RIGHT: One of the signs greeting people 
at the Biever and Women's Residents 
Council costume party. BELOW: Looking 
like something out of Madd Maxx. these 
students dressed up for the Miller costume 
party in the pub. BELOW RIGHT: Chas 
Labas, alias Miller-tron, boogies the night 
away in the pub. BOTTOM: Jane Dom- 
boski works the hauntingly decorated 
Biever desk while passing out candy to the 
residents Halloween night. 



7, 



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Halloween! What can be said 
except that LU students find spe- 
cial ways to celebrate. Many at- 
tend parties and go trick-or-treat- 
ing, while others help the poor by 
allowing underprivileged chil- 
dren to trick-or-treat in the 
dorms. LU students ain't afraid of 
no ghosts! 




happy^halloween i h{ , py ha|lowe - 



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C. T. Vincci 



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D. Wald 

TOP L.EF7V Even the folks of Pilot Food 
Service, got into the Halloween spirit by 
dressing up. TOP RIGHT: Just one°of the 
many creative displays in the Buddig Hall 
floor decorating contest. ABOVE LEFT: 
Wolf staffers take a break for the Miller 
costume party in the Wolf Pub. ABOVE: 
The ladies of Buddig Hall take the kids of 
Crescent House trick-or-treating in the 
dorms. LEFT: Some of the contestants in 
the Biever and Women's Residents Coun- 
cil costume party formulate their plans on 
winning. » 



C. T. Vincent 



What Would You Say 

Is Your Roommate's 




M. She 



M. Shea 

The Loyola Union's version of 
the Roommate Game was held on 
November 19, in the Wolf Pub. 
Based on the popular "Newlywed 
Game" quiz show, the program 
provided fun, excitement and lots 
of intriguing answers to some re- 
vealing questions. 

Questions such as "What color 
underwear does your roommate 
wear?" and "Does your roommate 
like the toilet paper rolled over or 
under?" brought about quizzical 
looks and hilarious responses 
from the participants. 

The winning roommates, Mindy 
Costinett and Nancy Hubbard, 
won a dinner for two at Antoine's. 



M. She 



TOP: Host Opv Yandle asks an imposing 
question. TOP RIGHT: Pam Promecene 
gets her punishment from roommate Jean- 
nie Marendt for answering a question in- 
correctly. MIDDLE RIGHT: Mindy Costin- 
ett and Nancy Hubbard answer the last 
question correctly to win the competition. 
RIGHT: Chip Curry has a bemused look on 
his face after his answer didn't match up 
with Chris Cocca's. 




92 




The Great Chefs 
Series 



Just as good as being in the fam- 
ous restaurants where the chefs 
create their magic daily, once a 
month fifty students were lucky 
to feast on the creations of local 
culinary artists in the Great Chef 
Series sponsored by Pilot Food 



services. Accompanied by live 
band music, meals were served to 
students who could get reserva- 
tions while on the meal plan and 
eat a step above the everyday 
food fare. 



M- Shea 



TOP LEFT: A Pilot employee serves up 
one of the courses in the multi-course 
meals. TOP RIGHT: The Senior Commons 
Room makes an elegant setting for the se- 
ries. ABOVE LEFT: Several couples enjoy 
each others company before the meal is 
served. ABOVE: Complimenting the ele- 
gant atmosphere is a concert of soft music. 
LEFT: Subdued lighting adds a romantic 
flavor. 



93 



Christmas 



With the advent of Christmas 
comes reflections on the past year 
— fond memories of the good 
times shared with special friends, 
places visited, cherished moments 
with family. 

We cling to these memories, 
knowing that with Christmas 



comes the end of one year and the 
birth of another. What the new 
year holds we do not know, but 
we hope that it will be even better 
than the previous one. 

We embrace the uncertainty of 
tomorrow while anticipating the 
excitement of what it will bring. 





C. T Vincent 



C. T. Vincei 




TOP LEFT: Students huddle together in 
the cold during the annual quad Mass. 
TOP RIGHT: Lelsie Newman decorates 
the Buddig Hall tree with tinsel. ABOVE: 
Cese Anson's hat expresses it all. ABOVE 
RIGHT: Members of the Loyola Chorale 
sing Christmas carols in the dorms. 
RIGHT: The C ale Christmas Concert 
held in the St. c_ les Room. 





M. Shea 



C T. Vincei 




M. She 



94 




LEFT: Alumni and their families caroling 
in the horseshoe. MIDDLE LEFT: Mike 
Folse gets the shoppers in the holiday spir- 
it at Uptown Square. BELOW: Candle-lit 
caroling in the St. Charles Room with the 
Chorale. MIDDLE CENTER: Marc Belloni 
and Laura Ford play Santa during the 
Union sponsored Santa's Calling. MIDDLE 
RIGHT: Chris LaBauve at the quad Mass. 
BOTTOM LEFT: "Have you been a good 
boy this year?" BOTTOM RIGHT: Jeanne 
Ross sings at the Christmas concert. 





di 





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M. Shea 



C T. Vincem 






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M. Shea 




C. T. Vincent 



Loyola Breckenridge Ski Trip 





J, Scheyd 

TOP: The Loyola ski trip group on the 
slopes. ABOVE: Snowbunnies Julie Ma- 
dere, Jennifer Cooke and Jill Zimmerman 
enjoy the night air. ABOVE RIGHT: Ter- 
ror of the slopes: Yvette Cleary contem- 
plates her next race. RIGHT: Yearbook 
photographer John Scheyd, on special as- 
signment, gets in the picture. 



J. Scheyd 



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J. Scheyd 



J. Scheyd 








J. Scheyd 

TOP LEFT: Eric Eckholdt takes a break 
between slopes. TOP RIGHT: The "Snow 
Wolves" wait their turn during a downhill 
race. MIDDLE LEFT: Loyola ski bums sit 
out this race. MIDDLE RIGHT: Ty Wilson 
stays "cool" in the cold. LEFT: The pow- 
der's fine for Toni Roraff. Tours and Trip.; 
Chairperson. ABOVE: Rachelle DesVaux 
and Toni sample Colorado cuisine. 







r 



Thank 



Goodness 




M. Shea 



C. T. Vincent 



*8 



Friday! 




OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP: The Petries sing 
to the delight of the many in attendance. 
FAR LEFT: Colin Potts serves up the 
beer. MIDDLE LEFT: Philosophy profes- 
sor Max Hallman enjoys the music, people 
and beer at one of the TGIF's. NEAR 
LEFT: The lead singer of the Producers 
sings to a packed crowd who waited three 
times to finally see them. THIS PAGE - 
LEFT: Just a portion of the crowd that 
normally packs a TGIF. MIDDLE LEFT: 
Ricky Sanchez and Teresa Cvengros enjoy 
each other's company. MIDDLE: The Pro- 
ducers' guitarist gets into the swing of 
things. BELOW: Jennifer Cooke and Viv- 
ian Gutierrez living it up. BOTTOM: One of 
the more popular instruments today, the 
keyboard, getting wailed on. 




M. Shea 

After an exhausting week of pa- 
pers, pop quizzes, and lectures, 
students welcome the casual at- 
mosphere of a TGIF. Students can 
unwind and mingle with class- 
mates to upbeat music which sets 
the mood for a fun-loving and care 
free weekend. 



99 



International Student Week 




Hands Across Loyola 



■ ■pi 




When the Beatles first sang "I 
Wanna Hold Your Hand," I'm 
sure they had no idea of how seri- 
ously some people would take it. 
People take hunger seriously 
though, and Loyola students are 
no exception. Since Hands Across 
America didn't cross this section 
of our land, LUCAP, under the di- 
rection of Chris Wiseman, decided 
to hold their own Hands Across 
Loyola. The Rev. James C. Carter, 
SJ headed the line of students and 
faculty which began at St. 
Charles Avenue and continued 
past the Danna Center. All pro- 
ceeds went to Ozanam Inn, a shel- 
ter which serves hot meals for 
some of the hungry of New Or- 
leans. 

— Michelle Campos 



C. T. Vincent 
■■■• 




TOP: Father Carter is the first in line dur- 
ing Hands Across Loyola. MIDDLE: As 
the line rounds Marquette Hall it stretches 
on past Bobet Hall. ABOVE: A large group 



Vincent 



of Sig Eps join hands. RIGHT: Hands 
Across Loyola originator Chris Wiseman 
gives directions just prior to the event's 
start. 



w 




Springfest 




Live bands, great food, fun and 
games, and beautiful weather. 
These are the different aspects of 
the biggest party of the semester, 
Springfest. 

This occasion brings out the 
best in the university by way of 
letting the different organizations 
come together in order to have a 



C. T. Vincent 

good time while under the super- 
vision of the Loyola Union's Con- 
temporary Sounds committee. 

Though, in some cases, bad 
weather may interfere in the fun, 
a date is always found for the cele- 
bration because Springfest is, and 
always will be, a continuing Loy- 
ola tradition. 





C. T. Vlncei 



TOP: Residential Assistants Gabrielle 
Boudreaux and Al Hanson display an- 
other use for pie. TOP RIGHT: Sorority 
sisters Sheri Salvagio and Beth De- 
Rouen run tied and tired on the obsta- 
cle course. ABOVE: Vicki Livingston 



C. T. Vincent 

and Lisa Barranco busily decorate tum- 
blers for the fun crown at Springfest. 
ABOVE RIGHT: David Kramer stops to 
admire a student practice block sculp- 
ture. 



Fashion Show 



T. Sonnier 




T. Sonnier 

TOP: Kai Cunningham shows the latest 
fashion. TOP RIGHT: An up-and-coming 
model looks to the future. ABOVE: The 
models gather around for a picture. 
ABOVE RIGHT: Loren Cunningham 
wears the latest hat. RIGHT: Sonja Hen- 
derson walks down the aisle with style. 



T. Sonnier 



1 .W 




Going Home 



The party's over ... At Spring 
semester's end, friends leave 
friends, students return home, 
and seniors start a new phase of 
life. Some will return and some 
will never be seen again, but none 
will forget their time at Loyola. 




M Shea 



TOP LEFT: Michele Schulte moves out of 
Buddig Hall for the summer with the help 
of a friend. TOP RIGHT: Yvette Vezina 
brings her last load of clothes to her car. 
LEFT: Having a good set of wheels sure 
makes the trip a lot easier. ABOVE: Jenni- 
fer Mealey and Nicole Brandt wait for 
mom and pop with the car. 



105 




106 



Seventy-Fifth Commencement Graduates 



School of Law 

Juris Doctorate 



Mark A. Ackal 
Stephani M. Ackal 
Janet M. Ahern 
Ann E. Anderson 
Richard A. Arias 
Henry L. Aschebrock 
Mary E. Askey 
Thomas J. Barbera 
Harold S. Barthlett 
Lyn A. Batastim 
Roy C. Beard 
Kenneth J. Beck 
Anne Bendernagel 
Magdalen C. Blessey 
Patrick R. Bossetta 
Dan M. Boudreaux 
Anne M. Breaux 
Michael J. Breaux 
Camille Buras 
Jeffrey M. Burmaster 
Gina Butera 
Donna A. Campbell 
Andree Carter 
Benjamin E. Clayton 
Linus L. Coignet 
Edgar S. Cooper 
Donald E. Creadore 
Mary K. Crilly 
Cheryl V. Cunningham 
James D. Cupples 
Amelia Coate Curran 
Frank J. Damico, Jr. 
Leonard M. D'Angelo 
Winnie Maria D'Angelo 
Kelly L. Daniel 
Joseph F. Daquin 
Elizabeth Hughes Depass 
Dawn M. Distefano 
David J. Doiron 
Marc George Dorsey 
Gary Evans 
Ronald L. Faia 






Stephanie Failla 
Darryl P. Figueroa 
Lessiee Fitzmorris 
Linn L. Foster 
Shirley M. Francis 
James E. Gansman 
Dana M. Garvey 
Albert K. Gasperecz 
Michael A. Gayheart 
Michael A. Gerritzen 
Elizabeth Olga Gilliam 
Sally I. Gilmore 
Kevin K. Gipson 
James F. Goodhart 
Ann Gossen 
Phillip Greene 
Andree H. Greenleaf 
Diane M. Grimmig 
Edward J. Grunewald 
Sandra Gutierrez 
Edmund C. Haase 
Charles E. Harper 
Stanley M. Harris 
Travis J. Harrison 
Margaret B. Hazelgrove 
Emile L. Hebert 
Willard H. Henson 
Shawn L. Holahan 
Bonnie Wylhe Home 
Debra J. Hucks 
Patrick Hufft 
Gerald D. Issokson 
Margaret Moran Joffe 
Mary S. Johnson 
Albert J. Joyce 
Rebecca I. Juanico 
Judith A. Kaufman 
Thomas Michael Keiffer 
Kenneth S. Kolb 
Mary K. Kraemer 
Todd L. Lacoste 
Daniel A. Laguaite 



Nolan P. Lambert 
Larry J. Landry, Jr. 
Darryl T. Landwehr 
Susan G. Lang 
Wade A. Langlois 
Claude C. Lightfoot 
Rhonda B. Lohmeyer 
Cyril G. Lowe 
David J. Lukinovich 
Janet MacDonell 
Lawrence E. Mack 
Ronald D. Manasco 
Anthony C. Marino 
Kenneth A. Mayeaux 
James M. McCaffery 
Lee S. McColloster 
Helen L. McGonigle 
William G. Meiners 
Cynthia Kliebert Meyer 
Erin K. Miller 
Joan L. Miller 
Lauren M. Miller 
Earl R. Mills 
Sharon C. Mize 
John L. Molaison 
Erin Murray 
John W. Norwood 
Leon L. Nowalsky 
Francis A. Olivier. Ill 
Daniel A. Oppenheim 
Timothy P. O'Rourke 
Richard W. Paquette 
Caren Pemberton 
Giustina Lefant Persich 
Susan Pfeifer 
Lawrence J. Pichler 
Barry E. Pike 
Pamela L. Potter 
Robert A. Preston, Jr. 
Diana L. Rachal 
Richard T. Radcliffe 
Christopher D. Randall 



Graduate Division 

Master of Education 



Robby Rask 
Joseph P. Raspanti 
Kristopher M. Redmann 
Barbara Reilley 
Julie A. Richards 
Michael A. Robb 
Curtis Rome 
Nicholas J. Sciarrino 
Anita M. Sclafani 
Elaine M. Selle 
Louis Seregni 
Erin P. Shea 
John Silec 
Gary F. Silvestri 
Cinthia S. Simmons 
Kathleen E. Simon 
Gwendoly D. Skinner 
Victoria M. Sloop 
Stuart H. Smith 
Craig S. Sossaman 
Patricia A. South 
Michelle M. St Raymond 
L. Thomas Styron 
Wayne P. Tate 
Paul J. Thnffilev. Ill 
Michael Tifft 
Deborah T. Tiller 
Judith Lynne Tillman 
Robert J. Tonti 
Edmund J. Toscano 
Richard L. Tucker 
James P. Van Wie 
Sheila Walet 
Robert L. Walsh 
James Washburn 
Rickie T. Weiner 
Kevin M. Wheeler 
Lesa J. Young 
Robert J. Zarbin 
Daniel E. Zelenka, III 



Kevin John Anderson 
Rosemary R. Bailey 
Diana-Lea Baranovich-Shoup 
Elaine Brogan 
Hwai-Chou Cheng 



Steven Paul Domangue 
Lynda Giambelluca 
Michael Bernard Lemmon 
Sandra C. Lewis 
Catherine N. Lopez 



Arleen G. McKay 

Andrea R. Montz 

Nancy Andrews Pappenhagen 

Sr. Mei-Hsiu Maureen Shih 



Rosalie Tourne Torres 
Annie P. Ugoji 
Sr. Cecilia Tsai-Shu Wang 
Donna DeSantis Yager 



Master Of Business Administration 



Stephen Gerard Archer 
Trina Green Armstrong 
Bruce J. Bal 
Russ P. Barranco 
Arthur E. Bonneval. II 
Randal Lee Bridges 
Enid Marilyn Chandler 
John Edward Cresson 
Philip L. Dziubinski 
Elise Marie Evans 
Tirzah Irizarry Genovese 



Nelson E. Gibson, Jr. 
Charles Grout 
Broderick Carl Grubb 
Jared T. Henry 
Sergio Tadeo Herrera 
Steven A. Homan 
Raymond Ychenna Ikoro 
Erol M. Kececi 
Saqib Ahmed Khan 
William Robert Kilker 
Olin Louis Kropog 



Leo A. Labourdette 
Diane M. Luccia 
Diane W. Lynch 
Timothy Patrick O'Rourke 
Brian Craig Pettus 
John Leo Radionoff 
Rene Rosenson 
Stephen R. Rue 
Eduardo Javier Ruiz 
Ernesto Salas 
Ernesto S. Santillan 



Lawrence Anderson Saunders 
Petra Mary Schmitt 
Daniel Snellings 
James M. Sochovka 
Donald J. Sprague 
Barry Joseph Tassin 
Bates Whiteside 



Master of Music 

Robert Wayne Pope 



Master of Music Education 



Brenda Jean Castillo 
Michael E. Genevay 



Laura Lynn Johnson 
Ellis Louis Marsalis, Jr. 



Cheryl Gaines Morre 



108 



Master of Music Therapy 
Sr. Helcne M. Bonk Laurie J. Oppenheim Mark Eugene Steinbauer 
Master of Arts 

Craig William Borchardt 

Master of Pastoral Studies 

Judy Lynn Hutchinson Stephanie Louise LeBlanc -Sr. Kristine Vorenkamp 



Master of Religious Education 




Stanislaus Chele 

Carolyn Creppel Drachenberg 

Sr. DeLourdes Mary Grennan 



Dorothy MacCandless 

McCloskey 
Sr. Mary Benita Peter, O.S.B. 



Nell Eubanks Temple 



College of Arts and Sciences 

Bachelor of Arts 



Wilfred Jerome Acosta 
Rebecca Jo Afonso 
Marion Lynch Allison 
Carol Bernice Andry 
Tanya G. Anticich 
Silvio A. Argiz, Jr. 
Roxanne D. Assaf 
William Brian Atchison 
Brenda Ball 

Toya Ann Marie Barnes 
Dolly Barrios 
* Sandra Ann Bastone 
Sharon M. Bell 
Marta Patricia Belli 
Mary Christine Bennett 

* * David Lewis Berney 
Lisa Marie Berra 
Brian Patrick Berrigan 
Victoria Karin Billerbeck 
Janet Lea Bock 
Lucy Boswell 
Raymond Earl Boudreau 
Elysa Ann Bright 
Alison Anne Brouillette 
Catherine G. Brown 
Huey Brown 
Mary V. Brown 
Laura Bryant 
Barron Charles Burmaster 
Judy Ann Burns 
Sheryl Patrice Bury 

** Rebecca Jane Byers 
Rosemary Calvache 
Tammy May Carnaggio 
David Sherman Carter 
Michelle Angela Carter 
Sabrina Cazaubon 
Roby Michael Chavez 
Michael P. Chickey 

* Margaret M. Christner 
** Steven Paul Cimino 

* Lisa Elizabeth Ciolino 
Maria Santina Clementi 
Anne Gerard Collins 
Jeffrey William Cotton 
Bonne' Leigh Bain 
Czochara 

Matthew Charles D'Abadie 
Debby D'Amico 
Myra Lynette Dandridge 
Deborah Maude Decker 
Anne K. Derbes 

* Rachelle Louise DesVaux 
Jenifer Anne Ducoing 
Debra Ann Dufresne 
Sharon M. Doherty 
Kathy Ann Dupuy 
Janel Kay Anderson 
Durand 

Elizabeth C. Eastman 
Lisa Michelle Emboulas 
Paulette Veronica Emelle 
Laura Felicioni 
Sara Maria Ferrer 



Fernando Luis Figueroa 
Diane Rose Finnerty 
Thomas Fitzgerald 
Bryan P. Foley 
Anne Therese Foote 
** Andrew Jay Fox 
Jane Ellen Franz 
Angela Nicole Frazier 

* Brenda Boudreaux Fredrick 
Andrew F. Frey 

Susan A. Fritsch 
Carolyn Marie Galeher 
Raegan Maura Gallagher 
Monique Marie Garsaud 
Angela Ann Gerrets 
Carleen D. Graves 
Mack Jay Groves, IV 
** John Alexis Guidry 
C. Alexandria Hafner 

* Renee Ann Harsa 
*■* Julie Ann Hayden 

Deidre Denise Hayes 
Michael A. Hayman 
Cindy A. Heine 

* Michelle Marie Hennen 
* * Lucy Theresa Herbers 

Alvin J. Herbert 
Elizabeth C. Herig 
Teresita Maria Hernandez 
Elba Maria Hildebrant 
Jeanette Rantrope Hill 
Cheryl C. Holtgreve 
Stephen D. Hurley 
Judith A. Hymel 
Angela C. Imbomone 
Francisco R. Jimenez 
Robert J. Johnson 
Kathleen Marie Jullie 
Bruce Gerard Jupiter 
Daniel Martin Keiffer 
Jennifer Ann Keller 

* Eric Stephen Kinch 
Kellye Scott King 
Gene Kurt Kirkconnell 
Lucinda K. Kirkpatrick 
Robert Maurice Kitchen, 
Jr. 

Vicki Kathleen Klein 
Michael Howard 
Kleinschrodt 
Linda Marie Koffskey 
Demetra G. Kringas 
Davy Paul Laborde, Jr. 
Fay Cecile Lambert 
Anita Langley 
Edith D. LeBlanc 
Kathleen Anne Lee 
Suzette Ann Legendre 
Jeanne Roselyn Lemmon 
Julie Ann Lesser 
Anne L. Levert 
Victoria Lee Livingston 
Evelyn Longa 
Alejandro Rafael Lopez 



* * 
*** 



Yolanda Ettna Lopez 
Rene Daniel Lovelace 
Karen Elizabeth Lynch 
Leslie H. Lyons 
Melissa A. Mackey 
Stafford Raymond Mahey. 
Jr. 

Vivan Duke Mahey 
Gavin Patrick Mahlie 
Judith Jones Main 
Perry William Manning 
Carlos Miguel Mantica 
Sharon L. Marzoni 
Aimee Theresa Masterson 
Allyson May 
Michael Joseph McCabe 
Amanda Bernice McCall 
William Buckley McCann 
Kevin McClue 
John P. McCusker 
Mary Mclntyre 
Marie C. McKinney 
Scott Ian McLetchie 
Andrew Julius Meibaum, III 
Wesley John Merritt 
Rufus Alexander Meyers 
Regina Dawn Micelle 
Nicole Marie Mier 
Amy L. Miller 
Kimberly Kay Milling 
Robert Charles Mohler 
Michelle Marie Moliere 
Mercedes K. Morris 
Tina Michelle Mortellaro 
Vietta Mary Mydler 
Melissa Anna Maria Nanni 
Valerie Nero 
Dana Julianna Nixon 
Melanie Raye Nobles 
Glenn Lawrence Edward 
Noya 

Richard L. Olivier 
Martha P. Ordonez 
Jane-Ellen Pace 
Mary A. Palma 
Regina Maria Pellegrini 
Oscar Francisco Pereda 
Scott Joseph Petitjean 
Elizabeth A. Pettit 
Donna Marie Phillips 
Carmen Michael Pisano 
Lenette Bordelon Ponseti 
Patrick Paul Porter 
Russell Norman Powell 
Pamela Elizabeth Pratt 
Patricia Marie Putnam 
Myriam Pilar Ramos 
Jeanne Ellen Marie Randon 
John William Redmann 
Donna Ruppenicker Reeve 
Haydefe Patricia Reynaud 
Jenifer Anne Richard 
Michael X. Richard 
Angela M. Richardson 



Arturo Felipe Riera 
Ivette Rivero 
Raeiynn Riviere 
Eva Lourdes Rodriguez 
John Romanow 
Shearita Lynn Rondeno 
Suyapa Paulina Rosalez 
Mindy Carla Rothfield 
Thomas Michael Ruli 
Gerard Octave Salassi. IV 
Anthony Joseph Salvaggio 
Blanca Sanchez-Navarro 
Bill D. Sandefer 
Susan M. Sanders 

* Maria Carmen San Miguel 
** Mark Edward Scalco 

»** Fredrick John Schneider 
Catherine Sporl Schonberg 
Stephen S. Schulkens 

* Catherine Antoinette 
Schultz 

Toni Ann Scramuzza 
Robert Jude Shannon 
Wilmagene Anne Simcic 
Robert V. Sims 
Laura Stella Sitges 
Sharon Marleen Skelly 
Jessica D. Solares 
Julie L. Sorrells 
Rhonda L. Stanga 
Mary D. Stapp 
Julie Anne Stefanik 
Julie Ann Sterr 
Jennifer Lois Stevenson 
Lesley Marie Sullivan 
Lisa Louise Taylor 
Thomas James Taylor, Jr. 
Marv Lou Tercilla 
st * Elizabeth Andree 
Thibodeaux 
Todd Thomas 
John G. Tolman 
Kimberly Lynn Trotter 
Rennie James Truitt 
Nicole Sophia Tygier 
Jennifer Helen Van Loo 
Maura Louise Vezina 
Michele L. Vidrine 
Felipe O. Vizcarrondo 
Anne Waguespack 
Alissa Anne Waite 
Darren Glen Wells 
Kevin F. Whelan 
Catherine Ann Wilbert 
David Paul Wolff 
Sylvia A. Wong-Valle 
* * Maria Theresa Woolverton 
Mary Katherine Yenchko 
Yvonne Marie Zavithsands 
Mary Callaghan Zurt 



109 



Bachelor of Science 



Roberto Javier Acosta 
Elizabeth Aliotta 
Frances S. Allain 
' * Laurie Amelie Baumgartner 
Wilson Earl Bell, Jr. 
Mary Belte 

Margaret Mary Binsak 
Margaret Joyce Bishop 
Patrick David Brans 
Carolyn J. Brennan 
Patricia Ann Brown 
Pedro A. Carde 
Cherie Chenier Carreras 
Dwayne Edward Carte 
Alicia Miranda Casellas 
Suzanne Marie 
Castrogiovanni 
Sybil A. Clark 
Gayle Stewart Comer 
Mauricio Correa 
Douglas Nicholas Currault, 
II 

Desiree Martin Dachraoui 
Martha L. Dardenne 
Alicia V. DiMarco 
Frank Joseph DiMario 
* David Whitney Dufour 
David Allen Dupree 
John William Egan 
Patricia Marie Eimers 
Leonardo Ramon Espinel, 
Jr. 



Catherine M. Farnsworth 

Joseph David Fisher 

Katherine Anne Frederic 

Maria D. Gandlmayr 

Robyn Aline Gerhart 

Diana Gillot 

Richard James Goldkamp, 

Jr. 

Joy H. Goundas 

Gary Guillen 

Helene M. Haley 

Valerie Monica 

Hancock 

Craig Meehan Harmon 

Sarita Linette Harris 

Gary G. Hebert 

Jeff Hobden 

Laura Anne Hogh 

Gregory Paul Holmes 

Christina Lee Howard 

David J. Hutches, S.J. 

Belinda Hutchinson 

Lisa L. Johnston 

Carol Ann Keidel 

Carl Anthony Knoll 

Barbara L. Kowaleski 

Lorenzo Lorenzo 

Soraya del Carmen Matias 

Hernandez 

Barbara Z. Marquer 

Merlyna A. Mathieu 

Julie Ann McDonald 



James R. McWilliam 
Dionella G. Mendez 
Rebecca Claire Middleton 
Roxanne M. Miller 
Troy Paul Million 
Dawn Marie Montelepre 
Jaqueline Ann Mundy 
Patricia Hotard Munster 
Ha Thanh Nguyen 
Judith Nolan North 
Melissa Marie Ory 
Lorie Pajares 
Phillip Wayne Parr 
Nicole Marie Pastorek 
Rodrigo C. Perez 
Phyllis G. Peterson 
Kimberlee Anne Plante 
Mavis Polo 

Monica Josephine Prida 
Donita T. Qualey 
Carla Lavette Reed 
Maria Theresa Ribando 

* * Theresa Lyn Rinderle 

* * Pamela Kay Robinson 

Jeannie Marie Roche 
Judy B. Rocquin 
David L. Rome 
Danielle C. Ross 
Leslie Ann Ruiz 
* Michele Renee Saint 
Romain 
Ana M. Sanchez 



Mark E. Sigler 
* * * Michael J. Simmons 
Katrina Y. Singleton 
Karen K. Spano 
Margaret Huber Sparks 
Shannon M. Spring 
Dierdre Marlene Steib 
Jacqueline W. Street 
Humberto Suazo 
Irene Elizabeth Tefft 
Kathy Marie Turner 
Maureen Elizabeth 
Tydlaska 
Chalita Teresa Valteau 

* Shannon Spring Veade 
Deneen Christine Vieira 
Delia Isabel Vijil 
Catherine Elizabeth 
Voisinet 

* Joyce Marie Wellman 
Laura R. Westbrock 
Louis W. Whaley 
Charlene M. Willard 
Margaret E. Williams 
Rhonda Lee Williamson 




Bachelor of Science Degree in Medical Technology 

Carolyn A. McNabb 

Associate Degree in Dental Hygiene 




Monica Josie Barreca 
Miriam K. Barrios 
Jennifer Beem 
Reynalda L. Cochran 



Archana Diwan 
Shellie K. Hewitt 
Julie A. Kigar 



Kathleen J. Kilgallon 
Caroline Leskanic 
Cathy Payton 



Shelley A. Shackelford 
Sherene K. Simoneaux 
Ann L. Theriot 



College Of Music 

Bachelor of Music 



Joyce B. Carson 
Stephen Joseph Cronvich 
Pam Susan Dobson 



*** Dennis Michael Elliott 
Margaret Mary Monastra 
Marion C. Mora 



Allen Scott Reynolds 
Gloria Michele Starnes 
Kimberly Ann Sumpter 



Vincent Audrey Tividad, 

Jr. 

Stephanie Tess Wilson 



Bachelor of Music Education 



Cheryl Lynne Callahan 
Jennifer Sue Connolly 



Marsha Ann Cradic 
Matthew G. Cummings 



Janet L. Foster- Vila 
April Anne Laris 



Mary Ann Manceaux 



Bachelor of Music Therapy 



Sandra Ann Mese Marian Bergamo Schroeder 



Lise Vachon-Cousineau 



COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Bachelor of Business Administration 



no 



Hashiahwati Abdul Rahman 
'Norhani Binti Abu Bakar 
Peter Ikechukwu Belonwu 
Akpu 

Frances Albergamo 
Peter Algero 
Abdul Hadi Ali 
Matthew Daniel Allen 
' Sandra Jean Allen 
Bolanle Ganiat Ariori 
Oebra Ann Baker 
•hn J. Banquer ^* N "^^ 
"ia Briuglio Barreca 
Olenn Baylis 
ZiK ' iSonya Bell 

Dona. -her 

Scott K ndreaux 

Brett Dei. 
Gary Wayn<. 
Barbara Sue t 
Terry Broussara 
Betty A. Brown 
Murphy Joseph Burk. 
Sabrina Joyce BurrougJ. 
William E. Calvache 



*Jami Jo Ann Campisano 

Christian Elizabeth Canarte 

Mary Elizabeth Carleton 

Jeanne Carr 

Glenda A. Carrasco 

Mark Carson 

Randy J. Caruso 

Ann S. Cassidy 

Eric Castro 

Jeffrey John Cave 

Allen Thomas Copping 

Jeanine M. Croffitt 

Catherine R. Cross 

Leigh A. Davis 

Donald Francis DeBoisblanc, 

Jr. 

Natalia DeLaTorre Perez 

Raymond Maurice Delmar 

Joyce Alisa Dixon 

Jaime Thomas Ducreux 

Ann Nolan Duke 

Sheila Diane Earthman 

Elizabeth Mary Eckholdt 

Suzanne Eileen Ecuyer 

Leslie Ann English 



Raymond Epps 
Rodolfo A. Estripeaut 
Barbara Anne Eveque 
Gaizka Ezponda-Sanz 
Huey Paul Falgout, Jr. 
Katherine Ann Fischer 
*Rogelio Jose Fontela 
Laura L. Ford 
David Anthony Freeman 
Paul E. Fremaux 
Christopher Patrick Fuegner 
** Deborah Melanie Gagliano 
Gregory Troy Gagnon 
Kathleen Mary Gallop 
Elena C. Garcia 
Gloria Ester Gavarrete 
Sarala Govindan 
• Kevin M. Grace 
Joaquim S. Gracias 
Edward Morris Gray, III 
Jeffrey Bratton Griffin 
Guillermo Jose Gutierrez 
Stephen Patrick Hacala 
Ronald J. Hand 
Shari Lynne Harris 



Roi Hanah Hassan 

John Joseph Hebert 

Brian Douglas Heese 

Aida Maria Hernandez 
*Michelle Marie Higgins 
*Minh-Vong Thi Hoang 
. Mark Gerald Holden 
***Kelley Maureen Howat 

Juan Carlos Ibarra-Barrios 

Noasimah Ideris 

Kevin A. Jacomine 

Suzanne M. Jee 

Hector Jimenez 

Keith Orlando Jossell 

Kellie Kelley 

William C. Kelly 

Douglas Kirby 

Paul Louis Klein, Jr. 

Donald Robert Klotz, Jr. 
* Christopher Mark Knight 

Constance Marie Kramer 

Rodney James Lacoste, Jr. 

Holly M. Lagarde 

Mary E. Lanasa 

Juliet Trapani Langham 



Yvonne Marie Lanoux 

Julie Anne LeBlanc 

Christopher Robert Lesser 

William Lawrence 

MacDowell 

Beatriz Josefina Macia 

Bryant Magee 

Erin Michelle Maher 

Gerald F. Mahfood 

P. Douglas Maier 

Ledgue M. Mangiaracina 

Maria Albertina Marenco 

Peter C. Mattox 

Michael John Maurin 

Linda Anne McNeill 

Mary Katherine McTague 

Jose A. Mendieta 

Marie C. Meza 

Wilfredo Meza 

Jose E. Mixco 

Che Zainabi Mohamed 

Jacques Louis Molaison 

Sonja Michelle Montgomery 

Maggy Elizabeth Morales 

Arcelia C. Morgado- 



Hurtado 

Rachelle A. Morgan 
J. Justin Murphy 
Heather Ann Napier 
* Kim Marie O'Conner 

'* Darilyn Therese Olidge 
Donald Joseph Owen, Jr. 
Allison Ann Pepin 
Michael Joseph Perez 
Norma Perez- Amador 
Victoria Susan Peters 
Joseph J. Pillucere 

"* Lucia Ann Pivach 
Daniel Glenn Pizzini 
Linda Carol Polk 
Thomas Ralph Ponseti, Jr. 
Karen Yvette Pradier 
Steven Alfred Queyrouze 
Kelly Joseph Quick 
Angela Carol Ray 
Benito E. Rivacoba 
Agnes M. Rivera 
Paul Michael Robicheaux 
Alfred Gerard Roche 
James B. Rogers 



Charles Stuart Rome 

Richard Dale Rose 

Steve A. Roth 

Phyllis Michelle Ruffin 

Ann C. Salzer 

Adela Teresa Sanchez 

Debra Eileen Schroader 

Lori Ann Schully 

Julie Diane Schwarz 

Michele M. Shane 

John Joseph Sheldon 

Javier Ernestro Siman 

Dada 

Miguel Siman 

Rodolfo Armando Siman 

Salvador Jose Siman Dada 

Susan Mary Skrokov 

Elizabeth Drewes Smith 

Joseph Edward Smith, Jr. 

Lisa Smith 

Vincent Ernest Smith 

Kathy J. Spindler 

Aichel Mariela Tarn 

Maria Andara Tan 

Ana Margarita Tercilla 



Matthew Triche 
Valerie Anne Turner 
John Glennon Uhlenbrock, 
Jr. 

»hen Mark Valdes 
Donna Rose Vigee 
Vivas-Lopez 
) :epn 
Waddingi' 

Walkenford 
Williams 
Linda hams 

iliams 
Venessa Marie Williams 
Raynetta Wilson 
Sharon Wilson 
Anthony Joseph Zelenka 
Jill Marie Zimmerman 
Lori Diane Zindel 



Bachelor of Public Administration 
Dianna Maria Lange Larry D. White 

CITY COLLEGE 

Bachelor of Science in Nursing 



Elizabeth Ann Aliotta 
Frances Sullivan Allain 
Mary Beth Ingram Brewer 
Martha Louise Dardenne 
Belinda Ann Hutchinson 



Carol Copelin Joshua 
Barbara Lee Kowaleski 
Barara Zellner Marquer 
Donita Toups Qualey 

Bachelor of Criminal Justice 



Judy Brown Rocquin 
Jacqueline White Street 
Karen Ann Vedrenne 
Charlene Marie Willard 



James Kearney Belt 
Arthur Timothy Fernadez 



Peets F. Guice 
Robert J. Lampard 



■ Harold Evans Washington 
David E. Wortmann 



Bachelor of Liberal Studies 



Laura Deichmann Albert 
Cynthia Atwood 
Meryl Wiedemann Bel 
Daniel M. Benson 



Lorraine Elizabeth Broderick 
Lisa Anne Dunn 
Mary Louise K. Gandolini 
Carl H. Hickey 



Dennis Lee Hogan 
Nancy Davis Hollings 
Rhonda Kay Neal Kloete 
Annette L. Kobak 



Robert Alan Lenter 
Catherine Cynthia May 
Patrick John Richoux 
Donna Marie Whitaker 



Bachelor of Applied Science 

Denise Jo Mc Williams Daniel F. Reynolds 

St. Mary's Dominican College 

Bachelor of Science 

* Alexis Danielle Cooper Michelle Claire Washington 



*Cum Laude 

**Suma Cum Laude 

***Magna Cum Laude 



TH 



LOYOLA UNIVERSITY THEATRE 
presents 

A Little Night Music 

Music and Lyrics by Stephen Sondbetm 

Book by Hugh \Xbeeler 
Suggested by a film by Ingmar Bergman 
Ongi natty produced and directed on Broadway by Harold Prin 



Directed by Francine Tuft Peterson 



Stage Design 

by 

Herb Sayas 



Lighting Design 

by 

Dan Zimmer 



Musical Direction 

by 

Barbara Rose 

CAST 

(in order of appearance) 

Mr. Lintk|tlisl Allen Remolds 

Mrs. Anderssen Paincia Heeb 

Mrs Nordstrom Berta Whelchel 

Mr. Erlanson Forrest Hanin 

Mrs. Sf^sirom Katherine E Arthurs 

Fredrika Cindy Huber 

Madame Armfeldt Phyllis Hale 

End Aaron Ambeau 

Anne Egerman Helen Bradbuni 

Henriek E>;errmin Slav Tbonuts 

Fredrick Egerman Robert Biilliii/>ion 

Peir:i Diane Lala 

M.1U.1 Carol Kimme 

H.iKf Wilson Bell 

Count Carl-Magnus Malcolm John L Rot/iieniorv 

Countess Chartoitc Malcolm Andree Loisel 

Ik'rtrjnd. . John Cremillion 

Dcsiree Arml'eldt Use Vaclxm 

Instrttmentatists: 
Pi"no Barbara Rose 

Celeste | : n McCrackcn 

Cello Catherine Newcome, Svndv C.ise\ 




University Relation: 



Cast members Lise Vachon, Robert Bullington, Aaron Ambeau and Diane Lala 
pose for a publicity photo. 




Fried (a i.mbeau) and Petra (Diane Lala) in a pas 

sionate n. 



112 



University Relation: 

Fredrick Egerman (Robert Bullington) professes his love to Desiree (Lise Va- 
chon). 



Mi Amigo No Funciona/ 
My Friend Malf untions 




University Relations 



FRONT: Hector Jimenez, Carolyna Midulce, Ramon Martinez, Yvette Canoura. MIDDLE: Carmen Matias, Elena Purrinos. Iraida 
Castillo, Michelle Reyes, Nicole Mier. BACK: Javier De La Luz, Al Hanson, Lorenzo Lorenzo. 




University Relations 

31 Papis (Hector Jimenez) adjusts the Nerd's (Ramon 
Martinez) tie. 



An Original Play 

By 
Hector Jimenez 
Ramon Martinez 

Directed By Ramon Martinez 

Stage Design Music Lighting 

By By By 

Herb Sayas Brian Andrew Don Schouest 

CAST 

Beesha Iraida Castillo 

Cocola Carmen Matias 

Gloria Nicole Mier 

El Papis Hector Jimenez 

Luisa Carolyna Midulce 

Mano Elena Purrinos 

Nerd Ramon Martinez 

Off the light Javier De la Luz 

Pon-Pon Michelle Reyes 

Senadora Yvette Canoura 

Tony Lorenzo Lorenzo 

Props Al Hanson, Michelle Reyes r Hector 

Jimenez 



113 



Gianni Schicchi 



GIANNI SCHICCHI 

By Giacomo Puccini 

Libretto by Giovacchino Forzano 

English translation by Anne and Herbert Grossman 

CAST 

Gianni Schicchi Wayne Pope 

Lauretta' Tracey Mitchell 

Zita Katherine Arthurs 

Rinuccio Donald Dubret 

Gherardo Robert Waldron 

Nella Margaret Leach 

Gherardino Susan King 

Betto Allen Reynolds 

Simone Robert Bullington 

Marco Phillip Dobard 

La Ciesca Deborah Smith 

Master Spinelloccio Reginald Hendry' ' 

Amatio Di Nicolao Daniel Skelley" ' 

Guccio John Konicek, S.J. 

Pinellino Reginald Hendry 

'Understudy for Lauretta. . .Helen Bradburn 

"Featured Loyola Alumni 

Used by arrangement u-tth AsstKutted Music* Publishers, Inc., agent fttr G. Rictrrdi, Milan 

SYNOPSIS 

The action takes place in 1 299 Florence. The relatives of Buoso Donati, who has just 
died, are gathered around his bed. They discover that Buoso has left all his money to the 
friars. Gianni Schicchi is sent for, and he reluctantly agrees to pretend to be the dying 
Buoso and dictate a new will. The relations are delighted with his plan, and each 
secretly tries to bribe Schicchi. Dressed in the dead man's clothes and lying in his bed, 
Schicchi leaves the most prized possessions to himself. The relatives are horrified but 
can do nothing because the fraud involves them all and the penalty for forgery is 
amputation of the fingers. After the notary leaves, Schicchi chases the relatives out of 
the house which now belongs to him. 




University Relations 

Robert Bullington and Kathy Arthurs reading the proposal. 




University Relations 



University Relations 



Wayne Pope proposes a plan to the heirs of Buoso so they can claim 
their rightful inheritance. 



He has the will! 




LOYOLA UNIVERSITY THEATRE 
presents 

The Dining Room 



by 
A. R. Gurney, Jr. 

Directed by Larry Warner 

Stage Design 

by 
Herb Sayas 

Lighting Design 

by 
Dan Zimmer 



CAST 



Mandy Hymel 
Craig Cranston 
Kempe Kirkpatrick 



Eric Kinch 
Beth Thibodeaux 
Gavin Mahlie 



University Relations 

The cast members, Eric Kinch, Beth Thibodeaux. Gavin Mahlie, 
Kempe Kirkpatrick, Mandy Hymel, and Craig Cranston: toast in THE 
DINING ROOM. 




University Relations 

Mandy Hymel and Beth Thibodeaux drink up and discuss about 
their lives. 



University Relations 



Gavin Mahlie and Kempe Kirkpatrick listen to Eric Kinch ex- 
plain how things are. 



115 




with 



A MUSICAL 



Sally Bickerstaff Maggie Masterson 

Margarita Garcia Monica C. Thomas 

Greg Havard Ty Wilson 

Lvnette Kuhnell Chris Wiseman 

Wilson Bell as John The Baptist/Judas 

and 

Marc E. Belloni as Jesus 

MUSIC AND NEW LYRICS BY STEPHEN SCHWARTZ 
ORIGINALLY CONCEIVED AND DIRECTED BY JOHN- 
MICHAEL TEBELAK 
LYRICS TO "BY MY SIDE" BY JAY HAMBURGER 
MUSIC TO "BY MY SIDE" BY PEGGY GORDON 

SPECIAL THANKS AND APOLOGIES TO 

RICHARD A. BARBIE, WHOOPIE GOLDBERG. ELIZABETH 

SWADOS AND STUDDS TERKEL 

produced bv 
Tom Madden, 'S.J. 

ENTIRE PRODUCTION DIRECTED BY 
STEVEN VAUGHAN 




University Relatior 

Greg plays the guitar as Sally sings "Day By Day" to 
Jesus (Marc Belloni). 




University Relations 

The cast: Maggie Masterson, Wilson Bell, Monica Thomas, Marc Belloni. Ty 
Wilson, Lvnette Kuhnell, Chris Wiseman. Sally Bickerstaff. Margarita Garcia. 
Greg Harvard. 





University Relation 

"I can read feet. You see, your foot says REJOICE." "No it doesn't. 
It says Rebok." 



116 



Monica sings "By My Side" to Jesus as 
Margarita looks on. 




All My Sons 




THE STAFF FOR 
LOYOLA UNIVERSITY THEATRE 

Larry Warner Director of Theatre Director 

Herb Sayas Designer/Technical Director 

Rosary H. O'Neill Business Manager/Director 

Ernest Ferlita, S.J Chair/Director 

Alexis Gonzales, F.S.C Director 

Donald Brady Director 

Robert Fleshman Director 

Jana Steingreaber Business Assistant/Technical Assistant 

THE STAFF FOR THIS PRODUCTION 

Assistant Director Cathy Yoel 

Stage Manager Craig Cranston 

House Manager Jana Steingreaber 

Properties Mike Shea 

Costume Design Sally Birdsong 

Costume Mistress Donna Mathews 

Lighting Trish Denmark 

Sound David Bradke 

Make-up Wigs Academy of Scientific Hair Design 

Letti Lynn, Instructor 
Make-up Application . . Students of the Academy of Scientific Hair 

Design 

Cosmetics Letti Lynn Cosmetics 

Masonry & Plants Rohm's Florist 



CAST 



University Relations 

Kate (Clydia Davenport) and Joe (David Greenan) share a tender mo- 
ment. 



David Greenan . . . Joe Keller 
Clydia Davenport Kate Keller 

Bob Mohler Chris Keller 

Lisa Ciolina Ann Deever 

.John Gremillion George 

Deever 



Troy Williams . Dr. Jim Bayliss 
Chaundra Cameron . . Sue 
Bayliss 
Craig Cranston Frank Lubey 
Trish Niemeck Lydia Lubey 
Barret O'Neill Bert 




University Relations 

Bert (Barret O'Neill) displays his active imagination. 



University Relations 



Frank (Craig Cranston), Lydia (Trish Niemeck) and Sue (Chaundra 
Cameron) discuss the situation. 



117 




U&t/ 




Greeks 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 



Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority 
Inc. was founded on the campus of 
Howard University in 1908. It is 
the first Greek letter organization 
founded for and by Black women. 

Since its establishment, AKA 
has been involved in a number of 
service and social activities. AKA 
sponsors college scholarships, the 
Cleveland Job Corps Program, 
debutante balls, Africare, and oth- 
er projects both on the national 
and international level. 

The Eta Theta Chapter of AKA 
was chartered in 1972 on the cam- 
pus of Loyola University. During 
the 85-86 school year the Eta The- 
ta Chapter took part in a number 
of activities that assisted the com- 
munity. Among various other 
things, we sponsored a bookdrive 
for Milne Boys Home, Thanksgiv- 
ing baskets for various needy 
families, a canshake for Sickle 
Cell Anemia, and participated as 
volunteers for Loyola's Health 
Fair. In addition to these activi- 
ties, as a hunger project, the Eta 
Theta Chapter sponsored a village 
in Africa. 

On a whole Alpha Kappa Soror- 
ity Inc. strives to do its very best 
to enhance the development of all 
young women. Since 1908 AKA 
has grown to include over 95,000 
members in America and abroad. 
Today AKA women such as Cor- 
retta Scott King, Maya Angelou, 
and Judge Joan Armstrong serve 
as positive role models for all 
young women. 

— Ernestine Anderson 




FIRST ROW: Tia Williams, President; Toya Barnes. 2nd ROW: 
Georgia Douglas. Tracy Everson. 3rd ROW: Ernestine Ander- 
son. Joyce Dixon, Samantha Dulaney. 



RIGHT: Tia Williams. Michelle Brown and s 
Samantha Dulaney put last minute touch- £ 
es on the AKA booth at Lagniappe. g 



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120 




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TOP LEFT: Members decorate tum- 
blers at Spring Fest. ABOVE: The Al- 
pha Kappa Alpha motto on display at 
Lagniappe. LEFT: The AKA pledges 
wash cars for a fund-raiser project. 



Courtesy AKA 



121 



Alpha Chi Omega 



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BOTTOM ROW: Vicky Guthrie, Advisor; Kathy Morgan. Nicole 
Mier. President; Kathy Powers, Advisor; Alyce Kahn, Tara Gisclair. 
Claire McFall, Christine Miller, Marianne Pemchet, Theresa Taylor, 
Flossie Caffrey, Loretta Comiskey. 2nd ROW: Vicki Livingston. 
Diane Finnerty, Erin Westbrook, Nancy Cockrum, Heather Murray, 
Julie Smith, Laurie Romaine, Serena Yee, Tina Baitan, Maria Lath- 






rop. Amy Biddlecomb, Betsy Fisher. 3rd ROW: Maria Speck, Gera- 
lyn Farrell. Anne Malloy, Catharyn Kruse. Marcie Verdin, Elena 
Kucera. Michelle Barrere, Katherine Bonino, Lisa Barranco, Janna 
Janosky. Theresa Cvengros. 4th ROW: Stephanie DiMaggio, Bar- 
bara Zander. Danielle Dayries, Page Ettle, Julie Fritz. Yvette 
Cleary, Denise Heekin, Chris Santoni, Angela Rey, Phyllis Verrone. 



Alpha Chi Omega is the culmi- 
nation of dreams of seven women 
one hundred years ago at the Mu- 
sic School of De Paul University 
in Greencastle, Indiana. Alpha 
Chi Omega's colors of scarlet red 
and olive green, were chosen to 
communicate the autumnal 
founding of our sorority. The 
flower of Alpha Chi Omega is the 
red carnation, exemplifying the 
colors of our sorority. Our badge, 
the Lyre, was chosen because of 
our musical heritage. The Lyre 
was the first musical instrument 
of the gods on Mt. Olympus. 

The purpose of Alpha Chi Ome- 
ga is "To encourage the true spirit 
of sisterhood, to develop through 



personal effort a high moral and 
mental standard, and to advance 
the appreciation and practice of 
allied arts among its members." 

On October 15, 1985 Alpha Chi 
Omega celebrated its one hun- 
dredth birthday. This year was 
declared the year of celebration. 
To further this spirit of celebrat- 
ing, our chapter sponsored var- 
ious activities such as Star Right 
Night, where we acquired twelve 
big brothers, a Masquerade to 
celebrate Alpha Chi Omega's 
birthday, a Valentine's Day Party 
in the Pub, and a successful T- 
shirt jersey night. We also held a 
car wash and various bake sales. 



122 




OPPOSITE PAGE - BOTTOM: Alyce 
Kahn and the Zeta Psi chapter poster 
child Mindy Alvina. 
THIS PAGE - FAR LEFT: With Ken 
Flynn at the wheel, the Alpha Chi Star- 
men hijack a Daihatsu to the Masquer- 
ade Ball. LEFT: Tim Cody and Holly 
Cook don their shades for a cool one. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Miami Vice look out! 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Marcie Verdin and 
"Toto" look for their dates. BOTTOM 
RIGHT: Sisters forever! 




Courtesy of Alpha Chi 



Kristen Atling, Carolyn Bulte, Patty Eschbacher. Julie Stefanik. Katie O'Hara. Julie LeBlanc. 
Tina Pettit, Karen Gaffney, Paula Guillory, Connie Kramer, Lisa Ciolino, Gabrielle Boudreaux. 



123 



Delta Gamma 



1985-86 was a great year for 
Delta Gamma. The fall semester 
was packed with our annual Box- 
er Rebellion Party at ATII's, in- 
tramurals, rush retreat, alcohol 
awareness week, and our Christ- 
mas Cocktail Party. Rush kicked 
off the spring semester and was 
followed by a successful pledge 
season. We were busy in March 
with Tropical Night, a retreat at 
Camp Abbey, Founder's Day lun- 
cheon with our alums, and our 
pledge-member party. In April we 
had out first Anchor Splash to 
raise money for the blind commu- 
nity at Loyola, went to the beach 
in Gulf Shores for a weekend with 
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, and 
initiated our pledge class. The 
year ended with Spring Formal at 
La Pavilion Hotel, a crawfish boil, 
and senior banquet. As usual, the 
year was full of fun and work, and 
kept us all busy! 




M. Shea 

ABOVE: "Hev, hey we're ihe Mon- 
kees . ". RIGHT: Memb elcome bid- 

signers with an impromptu pep rally in the 
quad. 







FRONT ROW: Anne Collins, Tern Hernandez. Pat Elmers. Susan Ryan. Lisa Berra. Elizabeth Eck- 
holdt, Laura Ford. Roslyn Lemmon, Lori Zindel, Julie Sterr. 2nd ROW: Jill Adolph, Mary Lee Shuster, 
Debbie Kisling. Sharron Ryan, Georgia Van Sandt, Annette Serratore, Julie Schwarz, Ruthie Tighe, 
Kathy Killgallon, Missy McCook. 3rd ROW: Kelly Welch, Krystil Borrouso. Jennifer Kahn, Michelle St. 
Romain. Jennifer Monaco, Elaine Madere, Colleen Moore, Kathleen Tighe. 4th ROW: Shawn Murray, 
Victoria Salloum. Colleen Hervey, Cathy Sypniewski, Mary Gedney, Anne Webb, Judy Young, Kathy 
Korte, Tory Gannett. Shannon Dnscoll. Ann Thibodeaux. 5th ROW: Jean Kelly, Julie Klapper, Sue 
Palen, Ely Perez. Lisa Hollub, Mary McNamara, Susan Ridolph. Laura Albers. 6th ROW: Heather 
Lawson, Stephanie Coulter, Lori Starzec, Lucia Quinonez. Kathenne Groetsch, Nancy Hentz, Paula 
Phillips. BACK ROW: Joanne Pattriti, Lisa Stavola, Maureen McQueen, Teresa Ehringer, Liz Steil, 
Suzanne Bourke, Wanda Moore, Jennifer Blum, Karen Rojas. 




C. T. Vincent 



124 




amr asm 



D. Wald 



M. Shea 







TOP: Lori Starzec, Jennifer Kahn and Lisa 
Stavola collect cover charge at the pledge 
fund-raiser at Shanahan's. MIDDLE 
LEFT: The DG version of the Monkees, 
months before "Monkeemama" re-sur- 
faced. MIDDLE RIGHT: Sharon Rvan 
with boyfriend Mike Park. BOTTOM: Ros- 
lyn Lemmon relaxes in the new quad after 
a heavy study session. 







125 



Delta Sigma Theta 



Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. is a national Greek letter soci- 
ety founded by twenty-young 
women at Howard University in 
1913. The purposes are to estab- 
lish and maintain a high standard 
of morality and scholarship 
among women, and to help better 
the local community and the 
world at large through our Five 
Point Program Thrust: Economic 
Development; Political Aware- 
ness; and International Aware- 
ness and Involvement. 
International Awareness and In- 
volvement. 

The Nu Mu Citywide Chapter 
was approved for charter on the 
Loyola, Tulane, and Newcomb 




KNEELING: D'Adnenne Becoat and Deborah Ford. SITTING: Maria Newton. Ivy Bell. Danlyn 
T. Olidge. Charmaine Dumas, Dawn Jagers. STANDING: Shariba Hawkins. Sabrina Burroughs, 
Carla Reed. Zipporah Bell, Myra Dandridge, Suzan Richardson, Monica Thomas, Charmaine 
Penn. 



campuses, as well as the former 
Dominican campus. Our activities 
consist of numerous fundraisers, 
cultural and social events, and 
public service projects. Specifical- 
ly, during the academic year 1985- 
1986, we sponsored an art display; 
held our annual Thanksgiving 
Food Drive; presented Cultural 
Explosion 1986; held a Women's 
Forum; participated in Health 
Fair '86; & sponsored an Easter 
Egg Hunt for the St. Vincent's 
Childrens Home. We also recog- 
nized student achievers at Loyola 
and Tulane Universities in our 
second annual Recognition Ban- 
quet for Minority Students. 




Courtesy Of De Ha Sigma Theta 



12b 




LEFT: Old officers S. Burroughs, Z. Bell. 
M. Dandna, C. Dumas, M. Newton. D. 
Olidge. and C. Reed. BELOW LEFT: The 
Deltas take a picnic in the park. BELOW: 
The new officers, K. Kelly. A. Gilmore. D. 
Jagers. D. Becoat, D. Ford, and I. Bell are 
sworn in for duty. 



Courtesy Of Delta Sigma Theta 



Courtesy Of Delta Sigma Theta 



127 



Theta Phi Alpha 




FRONT ROW: Christine DeRouen, Theresa Rinderle, Jill Zimmer- 
man, President; Beth LoCoco, Leslie Ervin. 2nd ROW: Jennifer 
Cooke, Karen Fritz, Missy Farmer, Robyn Gerhart, Mary Casente, 
Michelle Schulte, Gwendolyn Clement. Ann Marie Kane, Natalie 
Tarsney, Liz Berger, Mary Rees, Mary McTague. 3rd ROW: Sheri 
Salvagio. Claudia Cabrera. Jennifer Daniels, Stephanie Saux. Rae- 
gan Gallagher. Jackie Markey, Missy Gonzales, Julie Madere, Mi- 
chele Simoneaux. Shannon Johnson. Jeanne Ross. Maria San Miguel. 



4th ROW: Missy Young, Catherine McGough, Julie McDonald. 
Mandy Hymel, Jane Curry, Melissa Higgins, Maria Referente, Man 
Ann Callais, Kim Babin, Joan Meyer, Emily Cox, Margaret Matteson, 
Elizabeth Boland, Jean Travers, Mary Fran Pechuls, Maria Wool- 
verton. 5th ROW: Lele Valdes, Beth DeRouen, Trish McGrath, Moni- 
ca Prida. Andrea Pelas, Maura Vezina, Yvette Vezina, Laurie D'An- 
toni, Sharon Heyd, Kathy Heavey, Angie Batush. 



Theta Phi Alpha is a national 
catholic sorority which was 
founded in 1912 on the campus of 
the University of Michigan. The 
present collegiates of Theta Phi 
are involved in many campus ac- 
tivities and organizations. These 
include the Union, SGA, Campus 
Ministry, LUCAP, Liaisons, aca- 
demic honor societies, and many 
others. Our chapter stresses indi- 
viduality, togetherness, and di- 
versity as well as friendship and 
congeniality to fellow students. 
As a group, we are multidimen- 
sional and strive for achievement 
and growth in all aspects of cam- 
pus life. We focus on service, 
scholarship, athletics, and devel- 
oping leadership qualities. During 
the past year Theta Phi has par- 
ticipated in 5 service projects, 
maintained the highest GPA of all 
Greeks with a 3.23 average, and 
reigned once again as flag football 

128 



champions. 

Aside from this busy schedule, 
the Theta Phi's can always find 
time for several social events. 
Some of our fall events include a 
Voodoo Party, a Daiquiris Party, 
mixers with fraternities, a bus- 
trip, retreat, and a Christmas 
Cocktail Party. Some spring 
events include rush parties, a 
hayride, scavenger hunt, pledge- 
member retreat, crawfish boil, 
Spring Formal, and Founder's 
Day. 

However, the Theta Phi's are 
much more than an organization 
doing activities. We are a group of 
unique individuals joined together 
in a strong bond of sisterhood 
working toward a common pur- 
pose. This purpose is the aca- 
demic, social, and religious en- 
hancement of Loyola University. 
-Jill Zimmerman 





y 



M. She, 




M. Shea 




M. Shea 



OPPOSITE PAGE: Kim Babm and Monica 
Pnda share a close moment. THIS PAGE - 
TOP LEFT: Maria Referente and Paul Le- 
Beau at Pat O'Brien's. TOP RIGHT: Girls 
just want to have fun! MIDDLE LEFT: An- 
drea Ribando and Catherine McGough. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Theta Phi members en- 
tertain rushees during sorority rush. 
LEFT: Theta Phi's Liz Boland. Jean 
Travers, Mary Fran Pechuls. Kathy Hea- 
vey, Jennifer Daniels. Jane Curry. Mary 
McTague, Stacey Ervin and prospective 
Loyola student Christi Watson join hands 
for Hands Across Loyola. 



129 



Alpha Delta Gamma 

- I 




FRONT ROW: Scott Monet, Joel Cermak, Rick Copey, Dennis Kaiser, 
David Kramer, Angie Gonzales, Mike Frey. 2nd ROW: Terry Dunn, 
President; Michele Carter, Greta, Paul Bruemng, Tim Prosser, Ralph 
Biddy, Brian Burke, Hense Verploeg, Rob Conway, Kathy Heavy, Kevin 
McDonald, Bill Egan, Wade Manoneaux, Tom Russell, Iraida Castillo, 
Rob Robledo, Steve Cimino. 3rd ROW: Dave Moynan, Advisor; John 
Barret, Matt Meadows, Art Goewey, Brad Hershenbach, Chip Curry, Pat 
McDonough, Micky Godat, Rob Acosta. 

This past year for Alpha Delta Gamma national fraterni- 
ty was a very productive and invigorating one. 

The Summer, which is usually slow for the members of 
ADG, was also very productive. The ADG National Con- 
vention was hosted by Loyola's own Epsilon Chapter. Re- 
presentatives from all of the chapters buzzed on into New 
Orleans, and the event even made the local papers. 

Last Fall semester started off with a big bang at our 
annual "Hang Ten". After everyone recuperated from 
"Hang Ten" ADG took it upon themselves to throw their 
annual "Incognito." 

The Brothers of ADG look forward to other good times, 
and good projects for the good of the school. Alpha Delta 
Gamma has been around for 60 years, and we look forward 
to 60 more. 

— Brian Burke 




Vincent 



Kevin McDonald rocks to the good music during LUCAP's 
YES Day concert in the residential quad. 



130 



i#94 *% t* *# 




TOP LETT: David Kramer responds to a 
question at an SGA debate. TOP: Terry 
Dunn supports a friend from Crescent 
House during the ADG zoo trip. ABOVE: 
Joel Cermak offers his intention during 
mass. LEFT: Pam Promecene and Regma 
Cavola help Art Goewey celebrate his 
birthday. 



131 



BEGGARS 




BOTTOM ROW: Jamie Shields, Mike Park, Mike Shea, Gerald Duhon, Tom Pellegrini, Bernie Dumond, Anthony Salvag- 
gio. Mike MeLachlan. TOP ROW: Gerard Salassi, Jude Trahant. Pat DeRouen. Pete Algero. Stuart Rome, Jim Frilot, Dave 
Trepagmer, Mike Kiefer, Paul Van Geffen, Kenny Rhodes, Kris Bonhagen, Tom Rayer. 



Since its conception in De- 
cember of 1923, Beggars Fraterni- 
ty has brought over sixty years of 
tradition, honor and prestige to 
Loyola University's campus. The 
1985-86 school year was no excep- 
tion to this rule. 

The year started off with yet 
another successful rush season 
highlighted by such activities as 
Bahama Mama, Beer Blast, the 
barbeque party and a semi-formal 
cocktail party. The productive 
rush season gave way to one of 
the best pledge classes in recent 
history. 

Pledge season culminated on 
November 16, with the induction 
of the new members at the Fall 
Formal. The Spring semester 
found more fun and frivolity as 
the annual bus trip, crawfish boil 
and Spring Formal headed the list 
of social activities. 

The school year did not find the 
Men of Beggars just partying as 
the fraternity participated in over 
ten of the intramural sports pro- 
grams, Fall Fest and Spring Fest, 



and the Homecoming air band 
contest in which they won. 

Other major contributions to 
the school community included 
Beggars in leadership roles in the 
SGA, IFC, Admissions, Wolf 
Yearbook, Loyola Union and the 
school's radio station, WLDC. 
Several members were also hon- 
ored to be Big Brothers for three 
of Loyola's social sororities. 

In the Spring, Loyola's oldest 
fraternity helped the homeless of 
the city by collecting and contri- 
buting clothing to Ozanam Inn. 
The drive was spearheaded by a 
phone-a-thon to Beggars alumni 
who remained faithful to their fra- 
ternity by contributing generous- 
ly- 

The school year closed as suc- 
cessfully as it started with the 
election of the new officers; who 
have brought leadership, respon- 
sibility and determination to a 
promising Beggars Fraternity 
and upcoming school year. 

- Gerald Duhon 




M. Shea 





M. Shea 



OPPOSITE PAGE: Dave Trepagmer and 
Jimmy Treuting at the Beggars rush bar- 
beque party. THIS PAGE - TOP LEFT: A 
jack-o-lantern Beggars style. TOP RIGHT: 
Chad Stelly and Jay O'Dwyer with dates 
Catherine McGough and Shannon Dnscoll 
at the Spring Formal champagne party. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Mike Shea and Pam Pratt 
have fun at the Beggars-Theta Phi mixer. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Steve Roppolo sings 
lead vocals on the Beggars Rap at the Del- 
ta Gamma Anchor Splash. ABOVE LEFT: 
Mike Kiefer. Colleen Moore, John La- 
garde. Mary Casente, Tommie Mortillaro 
and Kathleen Tighe pause for a quick pic 
at the Beggars Lil' Sister rush party. 
ABOVE RIGHT: The "Sheik of Arabi" and 
his date at the Halloween party. LEFT: 
Gerard Salassi and Paul Van Geffen anx- 
iously wait for some of the well-seasoned 
crawfish at the annual crawfish party. 



M. Shea 



133 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



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FRONT ROW: Al Hanson. Dave Murray, Mike Perez, Dave MacNa- Walkenford. 3rd ROW: Al Roche, Chris LaBauve. Donny Skalos. 
mara, Baron Burmaster. 2nd ROW: Al Pascal. Jonathan Andrews, Todd Wiggs, Kevin Cronin, Rick Brohamer, Byron Arthur, Mike Stag. 
Chris Trosclair, Roby Chavez, Chris Fuegner, Mark Habert, John 4th ROW: Phil Barnhart, Dan Allen, President. 



Continuing its tradition of lead- 
ership on Loyola's Campus, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon began plans last year 
to aquire a house. Sig Ep has long 
sought to have a house to serve as 
a center for fraternity activities, 
such as sunbathing, as well as to 
attract new members. On August 
15, 1986, these plans became a re- 
ality with Sig Ep becoming the 
proud owners of a residence at 
2221 Calhoun St. 

But there would be no sunbath- 
ing or new members if it were not 
for the great cooperation and 
guidance given to the active chap- 
ter by their alumni association. 
This alumni association was char- 
tered that very same year and 
within two months of its install- 
ment, this group of diverse gen- 
tlemen won Loyola's Alumni As- 
sociation Award in perhaps an in- 



dication of greater things to come. 

The active chapter over the 
past school year has shown great 
achievement. This achievement 
can be seen through the mem- 
bers' involvement in the Student 
Government, Inter Fraternity 
Council and the Loyola Union. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon has kept con- 
sistent in its goal of diversity by 
having members of different 
backgrounds, interests and 
achievements. 

The Brothers of Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon know that with a house comes 
new and greater challenges, 
which are being met head on in a 
battle for excellence . . . and qual- 
ity sunbathing. 

- Mike Stag 
- Dave McNamara 




Dan Allen and Chris Trosclair after the game. 



134 




1 






C. T. Vincent 



LEFT: Sigma Phi Epsilon joins Hands 
Across Loyola. BELOW LEFT: Byron 
"Teddy Bear" Arthur gives his famous 
hug to Diane Finnerty. BELOW: Lucy 
Herbert, Al Roche, Mark Habert and 
Charles Sterkx. BOTTOM: Sig Ep little sis- 
ters gather round the old oak tree. 




135 



Phi Beta Sigma 




BOTTOM ROW: Trellis Stepter, Kevin McClue, Troy Williams. TOP ROW: Lome Hall, Bruce Jupiter. 



Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, 
Inc., is an international organi- 
zation of college and profes- 
sional men bound together by a 
common cause of service to the 
community, city and nation. It 
was founded on January 9, 
1914, at Howard University in 
Washington, D.C., and current- 
ly has a membership of over 
85,000 with 500 chapters 
throughout the United States, 
Africa, Switzerland and the Ba- 
hamas. 

Phi Beta Sigma has three ma- 
jor programs: education, bigger 
and better business and social 
action. The fraternity imple- 
ments these and other pro- 
grams by working closely with 
other organizations such as 
with their sister sorority, Zeta 
Phi Beta, the local and national 
Panhellenic Council, the 
NAACP, Urban League, Na- 
tional Foundation for the 
March of Dimes against birth 
defects and the National Boys 
Clubs of America. 



The local Omicron Phi Chap- 
ter of Phi Beta Sigma was 
founded at Loyola University 
in 1984. The Omicron Phi Chap- 
ter is proud to be the first and 
only predominantly Black fra- 
ternity receiving recognition 
by the Loyola Interfraternity 
Council. It is currently petition- 
ing for full chapter recognition, 
and is leading the way for other 
fraternities into making solemn 
committments to service for 
humanity. 

The chapter is involved in a 
number of civic projects, as 
well as individual projects tak- 
en on by selective brothers. 
These include an annual Chil- 
dren's Hospital Easter Egg 
hunt, an annual Anything on 
Wheels Wash-a-Thon, and a tu- 
torial program. 

Social activities include the 
Halloween Masquerade Ball, 
Sidewalk Step Shows and var- 
ious dances and parties held 
throughout the year. 





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The Rev. James C. Carter S.J. talks to the guest at the Phi 
Beta Sigma smoker. 



136 




LEFT: Member Troy Williams shows 
character in a Loyola Theatre production. 
BELOW: Memorabilia from the fraternity. 
BOTTOM: The members and alumni come 
together in this ceremony. 



University Relations 



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137 




Organizations 



Alpha Sigma Lamda 



- 



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mm ■■ hi 




SEATED: Lydia Fontanna, Pat Flannery, and Liz Ferro. STANDING: Dennis Hogan. 



Luforum 




FRONT ROW: Linda Porrovecchio, Pat Flannery, Lorraine Broderick, Richard Lucore, Advisor. BACK 
ROW: Joe Hamilton, Meryl Bel, Chip Jaubert. 



140 



Blue Key 




FRONT ROW: Dwayne Carte, Joyce Wellamn, President; Tia Wil- 
liams. Veena Vankatesh, Steve Roppolo, Connie Krmgas, Kathy 
Frederic, John Deveney. 2nd ROW: Samantha Dulaney, Catherine 
McGough, Pam Pratt, Helen McCaffrey, Carl Vogel, Sri Latha Edu- 



puganti. Stephanie Skelly, Ken Cruse, Ricky Sanchez. 3rd ROW: 
David Kramer, Evie Urbanowicz. Teresa Troendle, Margarita Gar- 
cia. Barb Bray, Rich Goldkamp, Mane Guertin. 



The Loyola Chapter of Blue 
Key National Honor Society be- 
gan its tradition of fostering 
scholarship, leadership, and ser- 
vice in 1931. 

Blue Key members are honored 
because they are selected by their 
peers after the society receives 
recommendations from the facul- 
ty and professional staff. Charac- 
ter, outstanding ability, academic 
performance, leadership, service, 
and recognized potential are all 
qualities sought in a Blue Key 



member. Pictured are the 1985-86 
members and the 1986 initiates 
who enjoy continuing this tradi- 
tion. 

Blue Key is a sponsor of the an- 
nual Student Leadership Banquet 
and gives the "Most Improved Or- 
ganization Award" at this event. 
Service highlights the calendar as 
members provide manpower, fun- 
draising, or other services for 
community agencies as well as 
the Loyola community. Sponsor- 
ing Christmas for needy families, 



establishing a food bank, holding 
a dinner raffle, working for the 
Health Fair, held at Loyola, pro- 
viding a cleaning crew for a local 
parish, and donating to LUCAP's 
Hunger Awareness Week are 
some activities in which Blue Key 
members participated this past 
year. The men and women of Blue 
Key look forward to continuing 
the tradition in the future. The 
president of the Blue Key Honor 
Society for 1985-86 is Joyce M. 
Wellman. 



141 



Cardinal Key 




FRONT ROW: Jeannie Marendt. Lisa Taylor, President; Pam Pro- tricia Pearce, Jackie Markey, Judith Main, Curtis Desena, Russ 
mecene, Beth Thibodeaux. 2nd ROW: Donia Byrnes, Seott Guidry, Powell, Angie Bartush, Lucy Fitzgerald. 
Mary Fran Pechuls. Theresa Rinderle. 3rd ROW: Tim Madden, Pa- 



Cardinal Key National Honor 
Sorority is a coed organization 
dedicated to the service of others. 
Past activities include helping 
with Kid's Day, visiting Chil- 
dren's Hospital for the holidays 
and entertaining the children, 
helping to raise money for Chil- 
dren's Hospital by working a 
booth at the Children's Hospital 
Annual Festival, and donating 
Thanksgiving baskets to the poor. 




142 



Circle K 







Carlos Preza, Craig Kelly, President; Steve Brondum, Kenanne Steigler, Opy Yandle, Betsy Fischer, Mary Siefken. 
Connie Fisher, Lee Millet, Mrs. Joel Bourgeois, Advisor. 




Circle K 

LEFT: Lt. Governor Glynn Ferguson and District Secretary- 
/Treasurer Opy Yandle pose in front of John Harvard at the 
international convention in Boston this summer. ABOVE: 
Circle K members Opy Yandle and Steve Brondum assist 
Kiwanian Conrad Bourgeois with a Mardi Gras party at Fisk- 
Howard School. 



The Loyola University chapter 
of Circle K International was 
founded October 16, 1980, and was 
re-organized in September, 1985. 
Circle K is sponsored by Kiwanis 
International, and works closely 
with the Third District Kiwanis 
with their community service 
projects. 

This year, Circle K hosted Mar- 
di Gras and Easter parties for the 
handicapped children at the Fisk- 
Howard School, helped out at the 
Ronald McDonald House, worked 
at the Special Olympic games, and 
worked with the Audubon Zoo- 
mobile. Circle K also co-ordinated 
volunteers to assist the Special 
Education Service Unit of the 
New Orleans Public Schools in 
conjunction with the 64th annual 
International Convention of the 
Council for Exceptional Children. 
On campus, we helped out with 
the 1986 Health Fair. 

The chapter also attended the 
District Circle K Convention in 
Biloxi and the International Circle 
K Convention in Boston. 

143 



Commuter Assistants 




144 



Courtesy of Commuter Services 

TOP LEFT: Charmaine Penn and Cathy 
Foley assist commuter Monica Thomas. 
TOP RIGHT: Cathe Schultz is one of the 
friendly faces that greets commuters who 
come to the Commuter Resource Center. 
MIDDLE LEFT: The staff didn't let Jackie 
Markey's 20th birthday go un-noticed. 
MIDDLE RIGHT: Charmaine works dili- 
gently on a report. ABOVE: The Commut- 
er Assistants put on a skit during Commut- 
er Assistant Rush. RIGHT: Handling the 
flood of phone calls is Raymond Delmar. 



Courtesy of Commuter Services 



Delta Sigma Pi 




FRONT ROW: Anthony Janusa. Allisa White, Zoe Esteves, Sam 
Scillitani, Lucia Teran, Karen Pradier, President; Olga Busto, Sylvia 
Menendez, Sabrina Burroughs, Heather Murray. 2nd ROW: Nicole 
Williams, Joan Ennis. Angelita Lluch, Rhonda Hasenkampf, Mi- 
chelle Salvatore, Loretta Comiskey, Domingo Lopez, Betsy Fischer, 
Jose Tansiango, Allison Pepin, Kathy Fischer, Helaina Jolly. 3rd 
ROW: Debbie Schroader, Valerie Burton, Kevin Baroni, Don Klotz, 
Susan Skrokov, Lyn Salvatore, Donnda Bordiee, Phyllis Ruffin, 



Georgia Douglas, Luis Santiago, Carol Kimmee, Juan Carlos Ibarra. 
4th ROW: Sally Motenaar, Natalie Tarsney, Connie Volpe. Clark 
Haynes, Frank Fontana. Jeff Burch, Jeff Cave, Jim Garvey. 5th 
ROW: Valerie Turner, Raymond Chiasson. Beth Huhner. Marcy 
Duckworth, Shellond Chester, Caitlin Hillary. Todd Tedesco. Craig 
Kelly. Connie Fisher. 6th ROW: David Freeman. Donna Vigee. Ken- 
neth Clark, Jaime Delgado, Jose Lopez, Paula Guillory. Dr. Karen 
Arnold. Advisor. Kelly Howat, Matthew Triche. 



Delta Sigma Pi is an interna- 
tional professional fraternity or- 
ganized to foster the study of busi- 
ness in universities, to encourage 
scholarship and social activity, 
and to promote closer affiliation 
between the commercial world 
and students of commerce. It also 
exists for students to advance by 
way of research and practice. 

Loyola's Delta Nu chapter of 
Delta Sigma Pi was founded May 



3, 1958. Membership in Delta Sig- 
ma Pi is open to all students of 
business. 

The 1985-86 year was a busy 
one. The chapter had a fall and a 
spring pledge class. Katherine D. 
Ortega, the Treasurer of the U.S., 
was initiated February 7, 1986 as 
an honorary member of Delta Nu 
Chapter. The chapter also hosted 
the annual Employment Fair on 
March 5, invited many speakers 



from the professional world to 
talk to the chapter throughout the 
year, and did community service 
work in New Orleans. 

Some of the year's social events 
were a wine and cheese party for 
the rushees, cocktail parties at the 
World Trade Center, a Spring 
Formal and a trip to Biloxi. 

As you can see, Delta Sigma Pi 
is the best of both worlds- profes- 
sional and social. 



145 



Interf raternity Council 




Bernie Dumond (BEGGARS): Steve Cimino (Alpha Delta Gamma), President; Mike Stag (Sig- 
ma Phi Epsilon); Phil Reso (BEGGARS); Wade Marrioneaux (Alpha Delta Gamma); Kevin 
McClue (Phi Beta Sigma); Mike Frey (Alpha Delta Gamma); David Ingles (BEGGARS). 

Panhellenic Council 





i*y*u a 2fS-M< 




Patty Esehbacher (Alpha Chi Omega); Ivy Bell (Delta Sigma Theta); Michelle Brown (Alpha Kappa Alpha); Samantha 
Dulaney (Alpha Kappa Alpha); Beth Gettys, Advisor; Catherine McGough (Theta Phi Alpha); Lisa Ciolino (Alpha Chi Omega), 
President; Michele Barrere (Alpha Chi Omega), Jean Kelly (Delta Gamma). 



146 



Junior American 
Dental Hygienists Association 




BOTTOM ROW: Ann Theriot, Shellie Hewitt, Melissa Ory, Mickey Diwan, Kim Barrios, Caroline Leskanic. Shelley Shackelford, 
Alicia DiMarco, Sherene Simoneaux. MIDDLE ROW: Helene Haley, Ana Sanchez, Reynolda Cochran, Monica Barreca, Alicia 
Casellas, Cherie Chenier. TOP ROW: Jenny Beam, Jeannie Roche, Irene Tefft, Kimberlee Plante, Julie Kigar. Kathy Kilgallon, 
Monica Prida, Lisa Johnston. 



147 



Loyola Chorale 





FRONT ROW: Berta Welchel, Phil Dobard, Stephanie Wilson, Mary Rees, Wayne Pope, 
Don Dubret. 2nd ROW: Margarita Garcia, Steve Galiano, Peigi Leach, Robert Bulling- 
ton, Lisa Hickey, Kenny Ogden, Gerry Stroup. 3rd ROW: Melissa Shelby, Forrest Har- 
vin. Helen Bradburn, Aaron Ambeau, Debbie Smith, Allen Reynolds, Andrea Ribando. 
4th ROW: Lars Grogan, Marsha Cradic, Robert Waldron, Karie Brown, Jeanne Ross, 
Paul McCarty, Maggie Masterson, Carol Kimme, Cheryl Dupont. 




Loyola Society Of Dance 



The Loyola Society of Dance, 
comprised of dance and music 
students, is a big supporter of 
the Loyola University Ballet. 
Past activities include fall and 
spring performances that 
showcase all types of dance and 
include senior choreography 
pieces. This past year, the mu- 
sic and dance students toured 
Memphis, Nashville, and Jack- 
sonville and performed "The 
Unicorn." The Loyola Society 
of Dance and the Loyola Ballet 
are under the direction and 
guidance of Gayle Parmelee. 




FRONT: Candace Blasi. 2nd ROW: Lynne Gibson, Lisa Taylor, Natalie Tarsney, Diane Lala, Presi- 
dent. 3rd ROW: Julie Hoffman, Barbara St. Romain, Cindy Snyder, Alison Aucoin, Cheryl O'Sulli- 
van. 4th ROW: Robert Waldron, Maria Woolverton, Laura Zambrano. 



148 



La Table Ronde Francais 




FRONT ROW: Charles Cornell, Evi Rodriguez, Claudia Cabrera, Pia Van Heel. BACK ROW: John Redmann, Fr. Peter 
Rogers, Alejandro Lopez, Carmen Eden, Phihpe Gueydan, Kevin Rouchell, Mina Lanzas, Gina Garcia, Carmen Villegas. 
Cassandra Mabe. 



Russian Club 




Sheryl Bury, Maria Hartz, Patrick Porter, President; Helen Regis, Professor Leo Sovinsky. 



The Loyola Russian Club was 
formed in 1967 as an organization 
dedicated to promote the spread 
of Russian culture to the Loyola 
community. Although most of the 
members are students of Russian, 
the club is open to anyone. 

Various activities, such as films, 
plays and guests lecturers are 
provided throughout the year to 
help spread information on Rus- 
sian lifestyles. The club also holds 
an annual picnic each year, usual- 
ly in the spring, as a social occa- 
sion for all members. 

To better understand more 
about Russian life, there are inter- 
actions with native Russian peo- 
ple, which gives students who 
study Russian a chance to prac- 
tice the language. 

Those students who maintain a 
good grade point average in Rus- 
sian are eligible to become mem- 
bers of Dobro Slovo or Tau Tau, 
the Russian honor society. 

The emphasis of this club is to 
point out that Russia is not only 
politics, but is art, music, litera- 
ture and other cultural aspects as 
well. 

- Sheryl Bury 



149 



Loyola Encore 




FRONT ROW: Karen Fritz. Chris Cocca, Gina Garcia, Loretta Comiskey, Darrick Rivera, Wanda Herbert. 
2nd ROW: Ralph Biddy, Chris Santoni, Julie Smith, Duane Darcey, Demetrie Ford, Donna Mathews. 3rd 
ROW: Marcie Verdin, Mary McTague, Ann-Marie Kane, Gerald Duhon. Cherie St. Amant. 4th ROW: Terry 
White, John Lagarde, Mickey Moran, Mari Ann Callais, Mandy Hymel, Yvette Vezina, Missy Young, Todd 
Wiggs. 



The Loyola Encore was estab- 
lished at Loyola in February of 
1985. Encore was established by 
the Admissions Director, Rebecca 
Brecthel, to aid the Admissions 
staff. This group has become very 
visible on campus while giving 
daily tours to prospective stu- 
dents. 

Encore has been involved in 
Horizons, and Exploration 1985 
and 1986. The group gives tours, 
aids students in career and place- 
ment testing, and also serves as 
information guides. 

Encore's main purpose is to help 
in the recruitment of high school 
students. The group contacts stu- 



dents around the United States to 
answer questions about Loyola. 
Encore also works closely with 
the Loyola Liaisons and the 
Grapevine, the high school liai- 
sons. 

In December, 1985 Encore initi- 
ated the Debbie Duffy Award, in 
honor of its first moderator. It is 
awarded to the most outstanding 
Encore member of the year. It is 
housed in the Admissions Office 
in Marquette Hall. President for 
1985-86 school year is Demetrie E. 
Ford. 

— Demetrie Ford 



RIGHT: Missy Young and Yvette Vezina S 
enjoy a break from their Encore duties. 



150 







Loyola Liaisons 




FRONT ROW: Emily Cox, Mary Stella Powell, Tia Williams, Julie Madere, Connie Kringas, Shelisa Gau- 
treaux. BACK ROW: Tara Condon, Chris LaBauve. Gene Becker, Ben Hulin, Chris Wiseman, Bill Egan, Holly 
Cook. NOT-PICTURED: Wade Marioneaux. 







ffrl 



r~ 






K: 



sm 




ABOVE LEFT: Members of the Liason 
Admissions Office co-rec cabbage ball 
team pose for a photo before the cabbage 
ball finals. ABOVE: Emily Cox relaxes 
with her Lagniappe group "during a break 
in the schedule. LEFT: Julie Madere leads 
her group on a tour of the campus. 



151 



LUCAP 

Loyola University Community Action Program 



The Loyola University Commu- 
nity Action Program, better 
known as LUCAP, is a group of 
concerned students who volun- 
teer their time and service to var- 
ious agencies in the New Orleans 
community. Activities such as tu- 
toring youngsters, delivering food 
to the elderly, counseling 
runaways, and reading to the 
blind on the radio are just a few of 
the many different service pro- 
jects that these Loyola students 
get involved with. When they 
aren't busy with these projects, 
LUCAPers enjoy trips, retreats, 
volunteer appreciation parties 
and dances. It all adds up to a lot 
of hard work, dedication, serious 
fun, and real satisfaction knowing 
that they have served their com- 
munity. 

-Michelle Campos 
Chris Vincent 

KNEELING: Andy Fox. ERONT ROW: 
Kathy Frederic. Chairperson; Charles 
Reynolds. Mary Fran Pechuls, Al Alcazar. 
Advisor; Michelle Campos. Marie Guertin, 
Delia Couste. BACK ROW: Anthony Alle- 
man. Laura Izzo, Leroy Divinity, Chris 
Vincent. IN TREE: John Guidry. 



— 



' 







152 



D. Wald 

ABOVE: Mane Guertin and Laura Izzo 
"play" instrumental accompaniment for 
LUCAP's version of "Proud Mary" during 
Homecoming Week's airband contest. 
RIGHT: The LUCAP van decorated for 
the Homecoming tailgate party sets the 
mood for LUCAP's 10th Anniversary cele- 
bration. 




C. T. Vmcend 





LEFT: LUCAP'S 10th Anniversary cake 
prior to its quick consumption during the 
anniversary dance held in the Wolf Pub. 
BELOW LEFT: Tripping the lights fantas- 
tic at the celebration are Joyce Wellman 
and Sarto Garcias. BELOW: The group 
that lays together stays together - After a 
very busy semester, the LUCAPers take a 
much deserved rest during their fall re- 
treat. BOTTOM: Moments before being 
bombarded with a barrage of hay. Carole 
Coopersmith and Judy Coode enjoy some 
brew during LUCAP's pre-Chnstmas 
break havnde on the levee. 




C. T. Vincent 



153 



Children's Day, Retreats 



RIGHT: Marie Guertin and 
her new friends put on 
their happy faces at the 
Fall edition of Children's 
Day. FAR RIGHT: Leroy 
Divinity and Russ Powell 
display their talents in tan- 
dem, to the delight of the 
kids at the Spring Chil- 
dren's Day. BELOW: Cese 
Anson and one of the many 
youngsters enjoy a mo- 
ment of fun. BELOW 
RIGHT: During breakfast 
at the Fall retreat, Leroy 
Divinity and Mike Milliken 
search for Cap'n Crunch's 
treasure; they never did 
find it. BOTTOM: Pitted 
against each other in the 
doughnut-eating competi- 
tion at the Spring retreat's 
Breakfast Olympics, Donna 
Matthews. Mary Fran Pe- 
chuls. Andy Vickers. Sally 
Bickerstaff and Lyn Beven 
munch away as Mike Milli- 
ken and John Legan look 
on. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
Overcome with a case of 
the munchies. John joins 
in. 











C. T Vincent 



C. T. Vincent 




% 



C. T. Vmcenl 




a 



a 



LUCAP Says 
YES!" 

Youth Ending 
Starvation" 



LEFT: After successfully hanging up a 
YES Day banner, Jorge Maderal dances 
atop the Buddig Hall walkway. BELOW: 
One of the many bands to play free of 
charge at YES Day was Bobby Cure and 
the Summertime Blues. BOTTOM: LU- 
CAPers "doin' the Bird" to the accompani- 
ment of Bobby Cure. 







3.^ / 




C. T. Vincent 




C. T. Vincent 



C. T. Vincent 

March 22, 1986 - LUCAP's first 
annual Y.E.S. Day concert in the 
residential quad was a day of mu- 
sic, food and fun for a good cause. 
Not unlike Live Aid, Y.E.S, which 
stands for Youth Ending Starva- 
tion, was sponsored to help feed 
the hungry of New Orleans. In 
recognition of their generosity, 
LUCAP wishes to express its 
thanks to all of the bands that per- 
formed: The Murmurs, Le Metro. 
Bobby Cure and the Summertime 
Blues, Impulse, Uncle Jam, the T- 
bags, and New Law. 

We would also like to thank LA 
Frey and Sons, Charles Chips, 
Holsum Bakeries. The Coca Cola 
Co., and the Miller Brewing Co. 
for their help with the food and 
refreshments they provided. We 
could not have done it without 
them. 

Last but not least, LUCAP 
would like to say a big thank you 
to all who attended and said 
"YES" to fun, "YES" to food, and 
"YES" to ending starvation in our 
city. i 55 



Loyola Union 




SEATED: Beth Gettys. Advisor; Elizabeth Eekholdt. Treasurer; Brad Trask, Vice President; Rachelle 
DesVaux, President. STANDING: Oliver P. Yandle, Variety Unlimited; John Deveney, Visual Perspec- 
tives; Laura Ford, Public Relations; John Scheyd, Cinematic Arts: Marc Belloni, Performing Arts. TOP: 
Steve Roppolo, Ideas and Issues; Noelle Deutscher, Contemporary Sounds; Tom Roraff, Tours and Trips. 



The Loyola Union is the main 
programming body on the cam- 
pus. Consisting of four officers 
and eight chairpersons, this orga- 
nization, continues quality pro- 
gramming while facing obstacles 
of low budgets, bad weather and 
student apathy. 

Committees of Cinamatic Arts, 
Contemporary Sounds, Ideas and 
Issues, Performing Arts, Public 
Relations, Tours and Trips, Visual 
Perspectives, and Variety Unlim- 
ited have all contributed to the 
traditions of Loyola University. 
They gave the students Union 
Week, midnight movies in the 
Wolf Pub, ski trips to Colorado, 



Fallfest and Springfest, Union 
calendar, quality speakers, brown 
bag concerts and Homecoming. 

Each year this organization 
reaches out to all students in or- 
der to gather diverse talent of 
high caliber. The only criteria 
necessary for this group is cre- 
ativity and determination to suc- 
ceed against many odds that could 
easily ruin quality programming. 

The job of competeing against a 
major entertainment center like 
New Orleans may seem impossi- 
ble, but the Loyola Union has suc- 
ceeded beyond many hopes. 

— John Scheyd 




SEATED: Beth Gettys, Brad Trask, and Ra- 
chelle DesVaux. BOTTOM: Elizabeth Eekholdt. 



!Sb 




zaoaaac 





TOP: Cinematic Arts pose in the Wolf Pub. 
ABOVE: Visual Perspectives committee 
take in a meeting. LEFT: Contemporary 
Sounds enjoys their success at their TGIF. 



157 



The Maroon 



FLOOR SITTING: John 
Fulmer. Mark Dvorak, Mary 
Caffrev, Michael Kleinseh- 
rodt. COUCH SITTING: Tara 
Hulen. Judy Coode. Monique 
Garsaud. Rennie Truitt, Lou 
Berney, Scott McLetchie. 
STANDING: Darleen Pierce, 
Leslie Parr, Advisor. Mary 
Degnan. Katie Duffy, Michelle 
Slocum. Becky Westerlund, 
Rene Sanchez, Lisa Francis, 
Jeanne Marendt. Man Bari. 




RIGHT: Tina Sonmer, Judy Coode and Mi- 
chael Kleinschrodt layout an issue. BE- 
LOW: Jeannie Marendt confers with 
Becky Westerlund on a story. 



1S8 




WLDC Radio 




SEATED: Tom McLean. Music 
Director; John Woodstock. Busi- 
ness Manager; Jeff Chappuis. 
General Manager; Raymond Del- 
mar. Program Director; Kathv 
Morgan, Promotions Director; 
Renee Kane. News Director. 
STANDING: Marty Fuller. An- 
dreas Pruess. Bealine Brown, Mi- 
chael Martin. Diedre Dickerson. 
Donna Arms. Ramie Miller. Page 
Ettle. Lars Grogan, Lloyd Man- 
sion. Mary Rees. Ken Bradley. 
Jerrydette Joseph. Carlos Quin- 
tero. Mark Conrey. Elnoris Jack- 
son. 




1 


% 







WLDC is Loyola Universi- 
ty's student-operated and 
student-managed carrier 
current radio station. It cur- 
rently serves the dorms and 
pub on Loyola's St. Charles 
campus. All positions on the 
staff are volunteer and are 

LEFT: Colin Potts and Chris Doyle 
on-air in the WLDC studio. ABOVE: 
Colin dutifully mans the main con- 
trol board. 



C. T. Vincent 

open to all students regard- 
less of major. The only pre- 
requisite is a willingness to 
get involved. In return, 
WLDC offers hands on ex- 
perience in news, produc- 
tion, and management. 



C. T. Vincent 



159 



The Wolf 




lbO 



T. Sonni 




TOP LEFT: Michelle Andrews, Copy- 
writer. TOP RIGHT: Heather Murray, 
Photographer; Beth Green. Photographed. 
MIDDLE LEFT: Raquel Laccheo, Photog- 
rapher. MIDDLE RIGHT: Debbie Wald, 
Photographer. BOTTOM LEFT: Pat Scott, 
Visiting Assistant. BOTTOM RIGHT: 
Charmaine Forti, Assistant to the Editor. 



Phi Alpha Theta 




Susan Leal. Judy Main, President; Scott McLetchie 



Phi Alpha Theta is an interna- 
tional honor society in History. It 
was organized at the University 
of Arkansas on March 17, 1921. 
Since that time it has grown to 
more than five hundred chapters 
in the U.S. and includes Puerto 
Rico, Canada, and the Phillipines. 
It has a membership of over 
80,000 and is the largest accredit- 
ed honor society. It is also a mem- 
ber of the Association of College 



Honor Societies. 

The membership of Phi Alpha 
Theta is composed of students and 
professors who have been elected 
to membership upon the basis of 
excellence in the study and the 
writing of History. It is highly 
democratic, however, the student 
of History may become a member 
simply by maintaining a high aca- 
demic standard in his or her stud- 
ies, as well as participating in the 



work and in the direction of the 
society. 

At the same time, Phi Alpha 
Theta is a professional society 
with an objective to promote the 
study of History by the encour- 
agement of research, good teach- 
ing, publication, and the ex- 
change of learning and thought 
among historians. It seeks to 
bring students, teachers and writ- 
ers of History together. 




162 



Pre-Law Club 




FRONT ROW: Demetrie Ford. 
Paul LeBeau. Ed Voltolina. 2nd 
ROW: Wendell Armant. Presi- 
dent; Diedre Dickerson, Peter 
Bottecelli. Maurice Hew, Chuck 
Royes, Mari Ann Callais. Ricky 
Sanchez. Lisa Francis. Kathleen 
Reed. BACK ROW: George 
Chaney. Rob Hildum. John Le- 
gan. Toni Spano. 



Psychology Club 




FRONT ROW: Trang Pham, Thai Nguyen, Regina Micelle, Patricia Putnam. Paulette Emelle. Carolyn Jung. BACA' ROW: Charles 
Barbier, Tom Pauken, Kim Browning, Brenda Parms, Melanie Lepine, Lisa Reddy. 



163 



Psi Chi 



I 




SEATED: Pam Pratt, Mark Scalco, President; Dr. Keith Jacobs, Advisor; Lisa Reddy. STANDING: Regina Micelle, Gavin Mahlie, 
Andy Meibaum, Melanie Lepine, Patricia Putnam, Maria Woolverton. 



Psi Chi, the National Honor So- 
ciety in Psychology, was founded 
in 1929 for the purpose of encour- 
aging, stimulating, and maintain- 
ing scholarship in Psychology, 
and advancing Psychology as a 
science. Psi Chi is an affiliate of 
the American Psychological As- 
sociation and a member of the As- 
sociation of College Honor Soci- 
eties. 

The Loyola University Chapter 
of Psi Chi was established on Oc- 
tober 6, 1967. The chapter is oper- 
ated by student officers, in accor- 
dance with its constitution and 
charter. During the 1985-86 aca- 



demic year its officers were: Mark 
Scalco (president), Carmen Pisano 
(vice president), and Pamela Pratt 
(secretary). The faculty advisor 
was Dr. K.W. "Jake" Jacobs. To- 
gether with current members, 
they select and induct new mem- 
bers, and work together to carry 
out the goals of the Society. 

The Loyola University Chapter 
of Psi Chi serves two major goals. 
As an honor society, membership 
in Psi Chi represents recognition 
of outstanding scholarship in Psy- 
chology courses, as well as in gen- 
eral academic performance. The 
local chapter attempts to nurture 



that spark of accomplishment in 
others by promoting an academic 
climate congenial to creative de- 
velopment. Programs offered by 
Psi Chi during the 1985-86 aca- 
demic year to achieve these goals 
included inviting guest speakers 
in the areas of Hypnotherapy and 
Human Sexuality, organizing a 
student trip to attend a meeting of 
the Southwestern Psychological 
Association in Texas, contacting 
prospective students interested in 
majoring in Psychology, and host- 
ing social events to promote inter- 
action among students and facul- 
ty in the department. 



164 



Loyola Soccer Club 




FRONT ROW: George Riopedre, Mike Dotta, Roger Fontella, Javier Simain, President. Rene Cervantes, David Murray, Hienacho 
Obichere. BACK ROW: David Rowe, Chris Parker, Gaizka Ezponda, Chris Doyle. Mickey Godat, Mark Muckerman. Bill Borja, Charles 
Noxon, Fransiseo Vicente, Horace Harrison. 




ftpmUBftiBA. 



bhHHHSB 




Courtesy of Soccer Club 



ABOVE LEFT: The Soccer Club in action 
on UNO campus. 

ABOVE: An astonishing play by a member 
of the club. 

LEFT: Opposing sides blocks the goal. But 
for how long? 



165 



Women's Soccer Club 




V** •"- ■■ ' *** ' 



. ' I 



Lady Wolves: BOTTOM ROW: Raul Navarro, Manager. MIDDLE ROW: Erin Gately, Carolyn Bulte, Kelly Gaffney. Captain; Jean Kelly. 
Paula Tribulato. TOP ROW: Teresa Ehringer. Diane Hopper. Kathy Kuras, Jeanne Fifi, Karen Brechtel. 



^ r 




^\r 





A 



166 



Resident Assistants 




FRONT ROW: Al Hanson, Mike Waddington, Lisa Ciolino, Andrea Ribando, Tina Sonnier. 2nd 
ROW: Laura Pintner, Steve Cimino, Gabrielle Boudreaux, Melanie Nobles, Sheri Salvagio, Mary 
Hattnch, Emily Cox, Theresa Rinderle. 3rd ROW: Russ Powell, Jorge Maderal, Ed Riehle. Gavin 
Mahlie, Leroy Divinity. David Kramer, Barb Bray, Geraldine Benedict. 




ABOVE LEFT: Kevin Foley, Assistant Di- 
rector for Residential Life, conducts an 
RA meeting. ABOVE: Gavin Mahlie lis- 
tens to what's going on. LEFT: The RA's 
exchange ideas with each other. 



Student Government Association 



Executive Board 







HMIl 

I tor sail 



Douglas Currault, Director of Finance; Tom Delahaye, Vice President; Mamie Sterkx, Secretary; Byron Arthur, 
President; Barron Burmaster, Executive Assistant to the President. 



Congress Persons- At-Large Arts And Sciences Delegation 




Mary Casente and Susan Ryan. 



TOP ROW: Tim Babin, David Kramer, Chris LaBauve. 2nd ROW: 
Susan Leal, Michele Barrere, Shawn Murray, Dean Adamek, David 
Ingles. 3rd ROW: Mark Dvorak, Connie Kringas, Gina Pellegrini, 
Will Acosta. BOTTOM ROW: Julie Kringas, Chris Eck. 



168 



Business Delegation 



W* - 1 ****.*-' 







Phil Reso, Julie LeBlanc, Bill Behrons, Greg Gagnon, Leonard Lewis, Owen Curry. 



City College Delegation 

M ■ 



Law Delegation 




rs 



Joe Hamilton, Lorraine Brodenek, Pat Flannery, Charles 
Jaubert, Jr. 



f 



Vince Bowers. Jeff Lvneh. Frank Olivier. 



Music Delegation 



3 "I 








Mary Stella Powell, Laura June Frick, Andrea 
Ribando. 



169 




- Intramurals 



Flag Football 






RIGHT: David Dupree runs with the ball 
while Ben Hulin comes from behind. 
BOTTOM RIGHT: Brian Gibbons prepares 
to receive the forward pass. 




University Relation) 




172 





LEFT: Keith Jossel breaks through the 
line to make a touchdown. 
BELOW: John Cresson makes the pass to a 
V«£i teammate. 

University Relations 



i 







University Relations 



173 



Basketball 




it 



fn» 




TOP LEFT: The BEGGARS chant after victory. TOT- 
RIGHT: Rob Acosta bounces his way up the court. 
ABOVE LEFT: Donna Phillips makes her move. 
ABOVE: David Kramer jumps to make a score. LEFT: 
One-on-One. 




Vincent 



TOP LEFT: ADG goes for the basket 
while surrounded bv the BEGGARS. TOP 
RIGHT: Angie Bartush has the ball mov- 
ing up the court. LEFT: Tommv Moore 
takes a shot. MIDDLE: The ball heads sky- 
ward for the basket. ABOVE: Tara Condon 
gets the ball to her end of the court. 



Softball/Cabbageball 







ABOVE: The pitcher throws a good one 
over the plate. ABOVE RIGHT: This man 
will have no problem getting to base. 
RIGHT: A man from the NUTS gets to 
first base. 



C. T. Vincent 





C. T Vine 



176 





C. T- Vincent 



TOP: Who caught the ball? Tom Pelligrim 
or John Lagarde. ABOVE: Angie Bartush 
runs to first after hitting the ball down- 
field. LEFT: Chuck Royes connects with 
the ball to drive in for a run. 



C. T. Vincent 



177 



Volleyball 




Courtesy Rec Center 

ABOVE: The referee makes sure every- 
one stays on the right side of the net. 
ABOVE RIGHT: The answer is up in the 
air if the team returns the ball. RIGHT: 
Both sides try to spike the ball for the 
point. 



I 




178 




Soccer 




z> 



M Shea 




M Shea 



TOP: The goalie saves the day for an all- 
girls soccer team. LEFT: A player returns 
the shot. ABOVE: Oops, the kicker misses 
the ball. BELOW: Confrontation on the 
court. 



179 



Ultimate Frisbee 



RIGHT: Dennis Kaiser makes a pass un- 
derneath his opponents arms. MIDDLE: 
Servio Medina passes to a teammate. BOT- 
TOM: Servio Medina on the receiving end. 



180 




Floor Hockey 




t TOP: The opponents fight for the ball. 
| ABOVE: The sticks of the trade. LEFT: 
> Art Goewey moves the ball down the field. 



181 





i! r r r 

a i 




182 





183 




Ads 




*&°ti?gg&?'* 1 * 



Pascal's Manale, 1838 Napoleon 

Home of the Original 
Barbequed Shrimp - Specializing In 
Italian and Seafood Dishes 
Open 7 Days a Week 
For Reservah'ons: 895-4878 
Frances R. DeFelice, Owner 








BLACKENED RED FISH CAJUN RED FISH 
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FULLTIME 48 hours Per Week 
11 P.M. • 7 A.M. SHIFTS 
PART TIME 32 • 36 Hours Per 
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Time Saver Stores Inc 
5243 Canal Boulevard 
New Orleans LA 70124 
504 486 7221 



Fulltime has full line of paid benefits. 
Weekends and Holidays included. 
Must have good work record 
Apply at any Time Saver Store 





New Orleans International Cruise Ship Terminal 

Poydras Street Wharf 

New Orleans, Louisiana 70130 



140CARONDELET ST. 
566-1661 

1300 VETERANS BLVD. 
837-9966 



Makes us what we are 



"A financial advisor is someone 
you lean on." We hear this 
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continuity, commitment and 
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toward investments Strong Sav- 
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weather almost any storm. Com- 
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You can depend on us! 



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Director of Sales 



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186 



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Bridal Fabrics - Imported Laces 
Smocking - French Hand Sewing Supplies 
Trimmings - Flowers - Millinery Supplies 



Dorothy Baltazor Walden 



3262 Severn Ave S 1 7th St 
Metaine. La 70002 



Rumold 

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GENERAL CONTRACTORS 



DALTON L. WOOLVERTON, President 

JOHN J. MELLO, Vice-President 

JOSEPH J. LAFRANCA JR., Vice- 

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CHARLES ALLEMAN, Vice-President 



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BOOKKEEPING & TAX SERVICE 



CAROLYN A. ACOSTA 1 500 LAFAYETTE ST , SUITE 1 09 

ACCOUNTANT GRETNA, LA 70053 



Shearson 

LEHMAN 
BROTHERS 

An American Ixpiess company 



H. Leighton LeGros 

Senior vice President 
Resident Manager 



Shearson Lehman Brothers Inc 
3800 One Shell Square 
New Orleans. LA 70139 
504 561 5600 



Congratulations Loyola Wolf 
from 



the Chairman of the Board 



482-0646 




8024 PALM STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LA 70125 

Coin Operated Laundry Routes 



DON MOORE 

Sales Manager 



PHONE 523-54 13 



MICHAEL I. RODRIGUEZ 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 



BIRDSALL S. RODRIGUEZ 
91 B POYDRAS STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LA 701 13 




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5500 St. Miry Strwt 

MaOirta, Louisiana 70011 



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187 




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189 



GERALD J. MARTINEZ 




4640 Rye Street 
metairie. louisiana 70006 



ATTORNEY AT LAW 
IS04I 889-124 1 




ACE 

HARDWARE 

UPTOWN MID-CITY OLD METAIRIE 
METAIRIE GRETNA ALGIERS 



1 



Mm, 



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PRINTERS 



DIRECT MAIL 



101 7 magazine street • new Orleans, louisiana 70130 



(504) 524-8248 



B f A N 



COFFEE 

& TEA CS 



Wholesale/Retail 
Freshly Roasted Coffee Beans 



7713 Maple Street 

New Orleans, LA 701 18 

(504) 866-9963 



superior rr 



GMC 



TRUCKS 



STEVE LEVINE 
Sales - Fleet - Leasing 



200 Wright Ave 
Gretna, LA 70053 




DAN CLARK 

Sales - Fleet - Leasing 



(50'.) 368-5900 



aae tranruin smeeT 

OReTNA, LOUISIANA 700S3 



For Reservations 
362-4914 




HOME 

SAVINGS 

AND LOAN 



JAMES J. KRAJCER 

Loan Officer 



3625 CANAL STREET 

P.O. BOX 13867 

NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA 70185 



TELEPHONE: (504) 486-7791 



unijax 



Unijax Distribution Division 

PO Box 26159 
246 Harbor Circle 
New Orleans. LA 70186 



Tommy Thomas 

General Manager 



(504) 244-9301 
WATS 1-800-321-7723 



T7\ 

Jx^ose Chiropractic Clinic 



Dr. David Tarantolo 



2101 South Carmllton Avenue • New Orleans, Louish:n;i 70H8 
(504) 861-988I 



BILL BENNETT 

(504)454-1911 
P. 0. BOX 73660 

METAIRIE, LA 70003 




yy 



tomfoucj 



% 



<s 



Maria and Sal 

StajfOod & Jteduui 
Speaalku 



^ 



Th 




S^ FAMILY 

RESTAURANT 
'MIAN STYLE SPAGHETTI 
504) 866-9313 
7839 St. Charles Av =ar Carrollton) — New Orleans, La. 



St. Mary Magdalen Church 

6425 W. JMetairie Ave. 

Metairie, Louisiana 



Week-end Masses 

Saturday - 4:30 and 6:00 P.M. 

Sunday - 8, 9:30, 1 1 :00 A.M., 1 2:15 and 5 P.M. 



190 



JOHN B. KEENAN 

OWNER - MANAGER 



INorrell 



SERVICES, INC 



2901 N. Causeway Blvd. 

Suite 207 

metairie. louisiana 70o02 



(504) 833-1868 




24 Hour Crisis Center 



(504) 733-CARE 



River Oaks Hospital 

1525 River Oaks Road West 

New Orleans, Louisiana 70123 

(504) 734-1740 



bouliqNy 



RESTAURANT 



MAGAZINE & MARENGO 



Carol C. Evans 

Controller 



4 100 MAGAZINE STREET 

NEW ORLEANS. LA '01 1 5 

(504) 895-3200 



PROSPERITY 

_ PLANNING 
ML STARTSAT 

Mm% the BIG 
ONE 




LOANS CHECKING SAVINGS 



581-9361 

^SECURITY m 

[9X\H HOMES! EA D ASSOCIAT ION <"^» 



WELCOME TO 




Old United States Mint 
400 Esplanade Avenue 
New Orleans 
Louisiana 70116 

504 522-0432 



PRESERVING OUR 
ETHNIC HERITAGE 








Compliments of 

Provident Life & Accident 
Insurance Company 

New Orleans Group Office 



*'-*. 865-8603 - - In Buiness 45 Years 

p> A^o llplowns Tradition., ^ , 

^ _ Sinoce 1940 %■ 

* e e St. J^e^ 
FAMOUS FOR PIZZA PIE 

ITALIAN SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS 



733 Cherokee Street 



New Orleans, La. 



191 



Congratulations Class 

of 1986 ! 

JAMES C. FARRELLY '56 



BOO-KER OIL & GAS CORP. 

826 UNION STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70112 



THIRD FLOOR 



504-581-2430 



FREE ESTIMATE 488-9619 CALL ANYTIME 

NEED A NEW ROOF? OR JUST A REPAIR 

STOP 

WORRYING ABOUT WHO TO CALL 

REVERE ROOFING SERVICE 

Fully - INSURED 
5460 HAWTHORNE PLACE 
MEMBER OF THE HOME BUILDERS ASSOC. 
JOHN HASTINGS Aat > Q Gia 

SALES REPRESENTATIVE 400-» O 1 50 




ST. BERNARD HEALTH SERVICES, INC. 

PHYSICAL THERAPY AND 

REHABLLITIVE CLINIC 

709 West Genie Street — Suites 103 & 104 

Chalmette, Louisiana 70043 



Telephone (504) 279-4663 — 277-7247 



R. A. REVERE 

OWCH 



RANDY CONDREN, Manager 




Redd Pest Control 



kinko's 

Great copies. Great people. 



3801 Florida Avenue / Kenner, LA 70065 / Off. 504-464-0073 




Partners in Archival Research 



Tlhe Historic New Orieaims Collection! 



533 Royal Street 



Harry McGaw 
Malter International 

3516 Ferran Drive 

Metairie, Louisiana 70002 

Res. Phone: 504/889-0887 

Bus. Phone: 504/362-3232 

In LA Call Toll Free: 1-800-824-3816 

INDUSTRIAL CHEMICALS 



Keith M. Hammett 
Executive Vice President 



Man-em Land & Improvement Association, Ltd. 

520 1 Westbank Expressway • Marrero, La. 70072 -341-1635 



CONGRATULATIONS! 



CHARLES C. GREMILLION 
ATTORNEY AT LAW 



New Orleans Federal Savings 

& LOAN ASSOCIATION 



494b »f Menteur Hwy., New Orleans, La. 70126 
(504) 947-0002 



EMMA FREEMAN'S 

PAPTY6I6T 



8220 WILLOW STREET 

NEW ORLEANS, LA 70118 

865-1512 865-9538 



192 



Merrill Lynch 
Realty 



LYONS&HUDSON 



Architects 



MARY DAVIDSON, GRI 

REALTOR-ASSOCIATE* 

Life Member Million $ Club 



LBS 



Uptown Office 
7820 Maple St. 
New Orleans, LA 70118 
(504) 865-1181 
Res. 861 3827 



Alfred G. Lyons 

(504) 525-4491 



810 Union Street/New Orleans. Louisiana 70112 



BUSIt£SSuuv 




Businessland Inc. 
666 Poydras Street 
New Orleans, LA 70130 
(5041 529-1987 



DRAPERY CLEANING SPECIALIST 



KAY 

JEWELERS 

The diamond people* 



Greg Schultz 



THE PLAZA IN LAKE FOREST 

NEW ORLEANS, LA 70127 

(504)246-3241 



"FINE QUALITY DRY CLEANING" 
SANIT0NE CERTIFIED 
MASTER DRY CLEANER 

• FORMAL WEAR 

• WEDDING GOWNS 

• SHIRTS a LAUNDRY 

• ALTERATIONS 

SPECIALIZING IN SILKS 

PICK-UP & DELIVERY 
SERVICE 



SINCE 1872 



Adjusta-DTape 

Qraoe'y Cle*-i.ng C — " 



TAKE DOWN & REHANG 

EVEN HEMS SO. CORNERS 

tNJI LOUISIANA AV AT BAflQNNE 





MQN ■ FBI 7 AM • 6 PM 

SAT 8 AM ■ 2 PM 



891-0277 




TOM SAMUEL 

PRESIDENT 



•^^\P V HI-TECH PORTRAITS FROM 

X A^ COMPUTER GENERATED BACKGROUNDS 
** YOU'LL LOVE IT! 

Canal Place One 
523-5424 




PHONE 891-2848 



Wheels 
Unlimited 



[Flora fax! / riunau \ 



of Louisiana, Inc. 



The Competitive Leasing Company 

Cars. Trucks, Vans. Construction Equipment. 

Medical Equipment, Computers 

696(1 Martin Drive, Suite 111 New Orleans. I .A 71)126 



FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 



Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere ' 



3730 
S CLAIBORNE AVE 



NEW ORLEANS 
LA7CIX5 



(504) 242-60HH 



ERROLP BAHR01S. SH 



First Communications Company 



"APPLICATION SPECIALISTS" 
CONSULTING 



u 

^■J SALES & SERVICE 

y **" J * 24 HOUR DISPATCH TTT 

SERVICE J.J.J. 

Phone Systems from 4 - 400 phones 



464-1717 



1101 Veterans Memorial Blvd. Kenner 



f=penct]Mapkel 
Homestead 

Congratulations and Goodluck 
Class of "86 



TERRY B. BLAUM 




UPTOWNS MEET1NO 
PLACE NO. I 



M 

A *vttlon o( MISSOO Coipontion 



Interstate Companies 
of Louisiana 

Interstate Electronic Systems 



3445 PRYTANIA STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LA 701 15 



(504) 891-2227 



1-800-272-9800 



Raymond Rideau 

Sates Representative 

Manager. Technical Services 

D osI Office Box 52527 

2901 Earhart Boulevard 

New Orleans. Louisiana 

70152 

504/581-9500 



193 



3941 BIENVILLE AVENUE 
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70119 
504-482-7894 

3941 VETERANS BLVD. 
METAIRIE, LOUISIANA 70002 
504-454-7894 

■YOUR MUSIC SPECIALISTS SINCE 1963' 



automatique T 

VENDING AND CATERING SERVICE 



3018 Cleary Avenue 



Metairie, Louisiana 70002 



Pascal's Manale, 1838 Napoleon 

Home of the Original 
Barbequed Shrimp - Specializing In 
Italian and Seafood Dishes 
Open 7 Days a Week 
For Reservations: 895-4878 
Frances R. DeFelice, Owner 




Tff 



ZETZ SEVEN-UP BOTTLING CO., INC. 

1400 MONTEGUT STREET 
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA 70117 



(504)833-1964 
(800)824-7671 




American 



OFFICE MACHINES. INC. 

SALES • SERVICE • RENTALS • SUPPLIES 



2609 Ridgelake Dr. 
Metairie, LA 70002 



Established since 1970 




NEW ORLEANS 



OPEN 

MON - SAT 

8DAYS 




MUFFLER 



THE DOWNTOWN 
HOWARD JOHNSON'S 



All Your Car Care Needs 



FREE 

ESTIMATES 

If You Have Any Questions Call Us Today! 
AC & Heater Services 

• CUSTOM WORK • HEADERS INSTALLED 

• BRAKE WORK * SHOCK ABSORBERS 

~k Catalytic Converters * 

ASK ABOUT OUR OUARANTEE 



'NABEL 
1i 



83b 518 



190* VETERA 
BLVD. ME 



MORIAL 



NEW ORLEANS EAST 

241-5173 

8900 CHEF MENTEUR HWY 



k ■■ ?-'CW 



1 94 




bounty 

RESTAURANT 

AT THE LAKEFRONT 

• OUR SPECIALTY * 
DELICIOUS SEAFOOD & STEAKS 



282-9333 



1926 West End Park • New Orleans, LA 70124 



Finest Seafood And Steaks In Town 



Live Entertainment with the TOPCATS 

Appearing Every Wednesday, Thursday And Sunday 



Friday and Saturday • Free Late Night Snacks 



'Redeem this ad for one FREE Cocktail* 
Limit One Per Customer 



Congratulations 
Loyola University 



1986 



DIXIE TRAVEL 

OF NEW ORLEANS LTD. 

Suite 4224 

One Shell Square 

New Orleans, Louisiana 70139-4292 



(504) 525-0097 



Radio /hack 




*r 



RETAIL 
MANAGEMENT 



Your Key To Opportunity 
With Radio Shack! 

Radio Shack has grown io over 7 000 outlets world- 
wide We altribute this success 10 hard work 
careful planning and a neavy dose o' good-value- 
tor-the-money merchandise 
Our comprehensive training program is multi- 
laceted We coupic on-tne-ioo training wiin 
classroom seminars m our learn as you earn 
meinod Once trained our Manager compensation 
plan otters Dase earnings p'us bonuses Dased on 
store profitability 

Radio Shack also Offers a promoiion irom withm 
policy Add th.s to our rapid espansion and the 
potential tor advancemenl is virtually unlimited 
it you are a goat-or.enied sen-starter and believe 
that you have what ■! lakes io e*cei in ihis held, we 
may just have Ihe key to your lulure Call me now 
To learn more 



Complements of 



Call 

Jim Irvin 887-5151 



LL&E TOWER 



a development of Joseph C. Canizaro Interests 



TELEPHONE (504I 525-9446 




THOMAS BAUMLER, JR. 

ATTORNEY & COUNSELOR AT LAW 



1426 MAGAZINE ST 



NEW ORLEANS. LA 70130 



lipQ 

For people whose idea of beauty is a bronze 
complexion, we offer the Silver Solarium Pro- 
fessional J.T. The most advanced technique in 
tanning today. 

"0UK SPA Off US SUM WORSHIP IKS THA T HAM tOUMD GLOW" 

Hours: 

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m. -10 p.m. • Sal. & Sun. 9 a.m. -5 p.m. 

Eureka Square 3116 N. Arnoult Metairie, La. 

Ask for details 455-5321 



195 



LORRAINE LEE'S 

Imperial Palace Regency 



Chinese dining 
in Understated Elegance 
Hunan and Szcclutan Cuisine 
Lovolu St. entrance to the 
HYA TT REG ESC V HOTEL 
(adjacent to the Supercloinei 
within minutes oj all major hotels 

Luncheon & Dinner Reservations 522-8666 
Open 7 days a week 

IMPERIAL PALACE REG ESC Y 




Congratulations 
Mike Shea 

Editor-in-Chief 

From Mom & Dad 



GUI 



f , 



C. Willem Printers Inc. 

Full Service Quality Printing 

Publications □ Brochures 

Four Color Process to Single Color Printing 

Professional Typesetting 
3838 Airline Hwy. □ Metairie, LA a 831-3728 



..the Discounts 
A^Y for Loyola 

?rfe4 Students 




121 1 Oak Street 

New Orleans, La. 701 II 

866-6339 • 866-6196 



Coke is it! 



Louisiana Coca-Cola Bottling Co., Ltd. 

1050 S. Jefferson Davis Parkway 

New Orleans, LA 70125 

822-2400 General Offices 

826-7294 Youth Market Division 








209 MAGAZINE ST. 
NEW ORLEANS, LA. 70131 
(504) 522-9654 



Congratulations 
Class of 1986! 



From 



PRINTING 



(S04) 835-4289 



DALTON, GILLEN & RONIGER 

Law Office 

SAMUEL S. DALTON 

Attorney At Law 



Frank G. DeSalvo 
Professional Law Corporation 



200i jefferson 
Jefferson, la 70 , 



P.O. BOX 10501 
Jefferson, la 70181 



1% 





316 HECTOR AVENUE 
P O BOX 463 
GRETNA. LA 70053 



RIVAS BUSINESS FORMS, INC. 

QUALITY 

DEPENDABILITY 

SERVICE 

PHONE (5041 362-2666 



We Now Serve 
Muffelatas 



5201 Magazine 

New Orleans 

891-2376 




6* 

Wayne del Corral 



We Deliver 
5 Pm — 'till 



GREEN THUMB 
DISTRIBUTORS 

rj 
Ground Maintenance Equipment 
Fiberglass Handle Tool 
For the Professional 




*A 



2708 Decatur St 

Kenner, LA 70062 

(504) 469-9501 



DALEGEDERT 



5725 Bundy Road 



New Orleans, La 70127 



TEACHER'S HELPERS INC. 

Educational Materials ■ School & Office Supplies 



DEBBIE & AL ARMSTRONG 
(504) 241-6214 



Open 10 A.M. ■ 6 P.M. 
Monday thru Saturday 




finr 
Jewelers 



DON BOUDREAUX 

President 



F & R BUS 
TRANSPORTATION, INC. 

1515 LAFITTE STREET 
NEW ORLEANS. LA. 70112 



OldMeiame Village. 701 M twine Rd , Metame, LA 70005. (504)831-2602 



JOHNNIE HAMPTON 
PRESIDENT 



(504) 949-2311 




Aurora 
Travel Shoppe 



FAYE FARRINGTON, CTC 

MANAGER 

4100 GENERAL DEGAULLE DRIVE • SUITE NO. 4 
NEW ORLEANS. LA 70114 • (504) 392-4392 



RAY CRESSON 

WHITEY'S SEAFOOD 

MACKEL ROOFING & SIDING 

JOE BARTHOLOMEW 
Municipal Golf Course 



197 



"Our congressional 
delegation has confidence in 
Avondale because we know it 
delivers great ships at the 
right price on time." 




Robert Livingston, U.S. Representative, 

Republican A senior memher of the 
Louisiana delegation 



When I was in school. I worked 
summers at Avondale Shipyards. 
You name it. I did it. I needed those 
summer jobs. ..just as, today, the 
5,000 men and women working at 
Avondale need their jobs. 

Currently. Avondale is building a 
series of highly specialized ships. 

These contracts were obtained on 
the basis of competitive bidding. 

These new vessels are being con- 
structed at Avondale's main yard 
on the Mississippi River, where 
intensive cost-reduction programs 
have been instituted, making 
Avondale highly competitive. 

No doubt, when all cost factors 
are the same, previous performance 
comes into play as well. Avondale's 
ability to compete for contracts 
today. I'm sure, has a lot to do 
with the quality of the ships 



it has delivered to customers 
in the past. 

Ship captains, including Navy 
commanders... the men who put 
the ships through their paces dur- 
ing sea trials and during the real 
thing ... have been high in their 
praise of the construction tech- 
nique used by Avondale ... and the 
end products. 

Our Congressional Delegation 
has confidence in Avondale. We 
believe in Avondale because we 
know it delivers great ships at the 
right price on time. ..protecting the 
country and protecting good- 
paying jobs for our constituents. 

That's because the men and 
women of Avondale work hard to 
keep their shipyard competitive. 

We can be proud of them... and 
of Avondale. 



^ Avondale 

Shipyards Division 



RO. Box 502X0 

New Orleans. La. 70150 




1^8 



CONGRATULATIONS 



^KULKARNI CONSULTANTS 

CONSULTING ENGINEERS 

FNJ Building 
7809 Airline Hwy. 
Metairie . Louisiana 70003 
(504) 738 - 3100 



m 



SOUTHMARK 

Personal Storage 

2828 Marietta Ave. 
Kenner 

468-3444 



Colusa 



LEGAL 
BUSINESS 



Office Masters 



OIL & GAS 
EDUCATION 



HEWITT • WASHINGTON & ASSOCIATES, 
ARCHITECTS • PLANNERS 

(A Professional Corporation) 
1001 Howard Avenue. Suite 2600 
New Orleans. Louisiana 701 13 
(504)529-1417 

Lonnie Hewitt, Jr., A.I.A. 

Architect 



COMPREHENSIVE SECRETARIAL SERVICES 



REPETITIVE LETTERS 
MAILING LISTS 
(TYPING & SORTING) 
TERM PAPERS 
MANUSCRIPTS 
DISSERTATIONS 
RESUMES 



CONTRACTS 
PROPOSALS 
SPECIFICATIONS 
PHONE SERVICE 
TRANSCRIPTION SERVICE 
2-4 HOUR DICTATION 



- MON. FRI 8 AM - 5 PM - 

568-0871 

938 LAFAYETTE ST (SUITE 207) N.O., LA. 70113 



BEST WISHES LOYOLA 
LENGSFIELD 



PACKAGING 



P.O. Bo» 50020 

New Orleans. LA 

70113 




BEYER-BEESON INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 

INSURANCE AND 



3521 18TH STREET 

SUITE 203 
METAIRIE, LA 70002 



BONDS 

P.O. BOX 7670 

METAIRIE, LA 70010 
(504)454-5940 
1-800-241-9077 



jaking Pride 

InWhats 

Uniquely Ours 




NATIONAL BANKS I 



Member FDIC 



199 



Editor's Note 




he Wolf Yearbook was first 
published in 1924 during the 
earlier part of Loyola's sec- 
ond decade of existence. 

Throughout its ensuing years, the 
Wolf led a checkered existence and 
even ceased publication during the 
Depression era, World War II, the 
early 1970's and as recently as 1982. 

Through the dedicated efforts of a 
handful of students and faculty 
members, new life was breathed 
into the Wolf during the 1982-83 
school year and the book was once 
again resurrected. The Wolf has 
steadily improved in content and 
quality since. 

It is my sincere hope that the staff 
and myself have been able to live up 
to the expectations of the Loyola 
student body and have been able to 
match and possibly even surpass the 
quality of the previous books. 

On the behalf of the yearbook staff 
and myself, I present to you the 45th 
volume of the Loyola Wolf Year- 
book. May it serve to keep your 
memories of Loyola alive. 



Sincerely, 



Michael L. Shea 
Editor-in-Chief 



L 



1985-86 

Wolf Yearbook Staff 

Advisor (Fall '85) Liz Padgett 

Advisor (Spring '86) Darlene Pierce 

Assistant Editor Christine Miller 

Photo Editor Chris Vincent 

Copy Editor Lisa Taylor 

Assistant to the Editor . Charmaine Forti 

Photography: Michelle Andrews, Chaz La- 
Bas, Raquel Laccheo, Heather Murray, Dar- 
rick Rivera, Tina Sonnier, Debbie Wald. 

Contributing Assistants: Monique Buras, 
Mari Ann Callais, Beth Green, Ofelia Wes- 
ton. 

Acknowledgements 

- Rev. James Carter for helping to keep the 
Wolf tradition alive. 

- Dr. Larry Lorenz for his never-ending 
support and enthusiasm. 

- Dr. Lloyd Chiasson for his journalistic ex- 
perience. 

- Mrs. Oehlke for her word-processing 
knowledge. 

- Joan Tolhurst and Paula K. Devlin of the 
University Relations office and the entire 
Univ. Relations staff for pictures and in- 
formation. 

- Professor William Crowe for the law 
school faculty photos. 

- Nan Davis of the Rec Center for the intra- 
mural photos and sports information. 

- Varden Studios for their excellent photog- 
raphy work and handling of the student 
portraits. 

- Collegiate Concepts for the advertisement 
section of the book. 

- "Honorary" staff members: John Allen, 
Andrea Ribando, John Scheyd, Pat Scott, 
Kathy Shea, Dan Shea, Dr. and Mrs. John 
D. Shea, Lisa Hingle and Eileen Hoth for 
helping when needed, without a mo- 
ment's hesitation. 

- Wendy's Old-Fashioned Hamburgers for 
allowing us to photograph their table top 
for our ad section's division page. 

- Katie Meskell for her inspiration and good 
advice. 

- Kathy Brooks of the Jostens plant in To- 
peka, Kansas for her long-distance infor- 
mation. 

- And, "Uncle" Bill Hopkins, our Jostens 
Yearbook representative, for his helpful 
knowledge, patience and overall faith in 
our book. 



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